Edwardsville High School - Tiger Yearbook (Edwardsville, IL)

 - Class of 1934

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Edwardsville High School - Tiger Yearbook (Edwardsville, IL) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 116 of the 1934 volume:

. THE 1934 TIGER 9 9 Presented By BETTY BROWN--------------------------Editor GEORGE LITTLE-----------Advertising Manager HARRISON STUBBS - - - Circulation Manager B .............................. 1 |iM"r|li'!!"!""'i|l|i! !■»!■■ Engravings by Central Engraving Company, St. Louis Printing by Intelligencer Publishing Company Photographs by A. II. Strebler Studio c e «TWOThe TIGER Published by the Students of EDWARDSVILLE HIGH SCHOOL EDWARDSVILLE, ILL. THREEDedication IT is to our football team, who so nobly fought to bring us fame, and to their coach, Mr. S. A. Kole, that we gratefully dedicate this annual in the hope that we can thereby express in a small way our deep appreciation. The Tiger FOURIntroduction IF this annual will serve to arouse a little interest and a little appreciation now, and il in later years, it will vividly revive pleasant memories of happy school days, it will have served its purpose.School Song Here’s to our classes, here’s to our lasses, Here’s to the lads they adore, Here’s t6 the Seniors so mighty, Juniors so flighty, Freshies and Sophomores, Let mirth and gladness banish all sadness, And as the days go by, ltou’11 find us willing and ready, and finn and steady, Boosting for our old high.Contents Personnel Sports Organizations Features l!l!lllllll!!li;lfll!l!1!i!l![!l!lil I:! The Tiger SEVENo SCHOOL YELL Oski-wow-wow! Skinny-wow-wow! Siss! Boom! Bali! Edwardsville High School Rah! Rah! Rah! EIGHTW. W. KRUMSIEK Principal PART I Personnel SCHOOL BOARD FACULTY CLASSES NINETHE 1 934 TIGER Sido, Bollman, Bayer, Cunningham Godfrey, Simpson, Handlon THE BOARD OF EDUCATION OFFICERS Jesse L. Simpson---------President Robert C. Cunningham-----Secretary E. A. Bollman Charles Sido A. E. Bayer Frank Godfrey Mrs. George A. Handlon elevenFACULTY Miss Benner, Mr. Varner, Mr. Gunn, Mr. Blodgett, Mr. Kole, Miss Davis Miss Gewe, Miss Cheek, Mrs. Kole, Miss Harris, Miss Oliver, Miss Adams. THE FACULTY VERA BENNER Mathematics-German Illinois Woman’s College, A. B. Colorado University WILLIS C. VARNER Band Director Northwestern U. HARVEY B. GUNN Science-Mathematics Illinois College, A. B. University of Illinois, M. S. DARRELL R. BLODGETT Assistant Principal Shurtleff College, Ph. B. Washington U. STEPHEN ALAN KOLE Director of Athletics McKendree College, A. B. Illinois Wesleyan Northwestern University University of Wisconsin GRACE E. DAVIS Shorthand Eureka College Illinois State Normal U. University of Illinois CARLA GEWE Latin Washington University, A. B. ALICE CHEEK English University of Missouri University of Illinois, A. B. OUIDA BRYAN KOLE Physical Education McKendree College University of Wisconsin VIRGINIA HARRIS Algebra-Geometry Ohio Wesleyan University, A. B. I LA OLIVER History Washington University, A. B. VERA ADAMS Mathematics-French Colorado U. Western Reserve U. Southern Illinois Normal U., Ed. B. TWELVETHE FACULTY W. W. KRUMSIBK Principal Central Wesleyan. A. 13. University of Illinois, A. M. NIGEL VOSS Secretary P. HENRY KINSEL Elementary Science University of Illinois Charleston State Teachers College, B. E. J. J. LOVE Mathematics University of Illinois, 13. E. Engineering EDNA EARLE PERGREM James Millikin U., 13. S. M. ISABEL WOOD English University of Illinois, A. 13. VIRGINIA L. WEIGEL Biology University of Illinois, A. 13. ETHEL M. RICKE Typing Drake University Iowa State University, B. S. in Commerce ELM A SEIBERT Home Economics University of Illinois, B. S. University of Wisconsin ELSIE J. SLOAN English-Library State Teachers’ College, A. 13. MARIE QUERNHEIM Commercial University of Illinois, A. B. Miss Voss, Mr. Kinsel, Mr. Krumsiek, Mr. Love, Miss Pergrem. Miss Sloan, Miss Wood, Miss Weigel, Miss Ricke, Miss Seibert, Miss Quernheim. THIRTEEN 23482348484848484848484848484823232323232323232323234827010109090511090909100909090901090301CLASS HISTORY SENIOR HISTORY It was four years ago when we first innocently wandered into the halls of E. H. S. with our hair slicked down and our faces bright and shining, eager to learn the mysteries of such high-sounding subjects as algebra and physiography. After having made several inquiries as to the whereabouts of that elevator which the Seniors had told us of, we finally came down to earth and trudged up the stairs with the others. It was not long until we realized that we were not nearly so important as we had imagined—that the upper classman was always right, and that high heels and curly hair were essential to the happiness of our feminine contingent, while the male members of our class secretly yearned for muscles and a beard. In spite of many efforts to intimidate us, we were not so easily subdued as might be imagined. Instead we ignored all rebuffs, and worked hard to master our studies and to do our part in support of our beloved Alma Mater. We tried to do our best and to bear our share of responsibility, and we believe we have been well repaid. Each succeeding year has brought new honors and new glories to our ranks. We participated in all the activities and organizations conducted in the school, and in all we came to the to]). Each season our leadership in musical enterprises, dramatics, athletics, and scholarship has been more distinctive and more outstanding. And now has come the inevitable time when we must leave the sheltering portals of our Alma Mater—when we must part from those corridors which have so often echoed with our laughter, and from those staircases which have resounded with our footsteps day in and day out through four happy years. We must face the world, and gain our place there, leaving behind the teachers and schoolmates whose memories we shall always treasure as dear to our hearts. Although we must depart, we shall not forget this chapter in our lives, nor you, E. H. S. Whatever fame, whatever success may come to be ours will be a tribute to you, for to you we owe our all. Betty Brown. -o- KOIRTEEN'!l|i;lfl!llll1li;!|i[||fi!'|.iT: THE 1 934 TIGER William Crossman Donald Russell Mary Hess SENIORS Through the length and breadth of all the land Is told the tale of this wondrous band, Who think that theirs is the height of fame, That they have all for a glorious name. How wrong they are; they’ve much to learn Of trials and heartaches beyond this turn. Oh, don’t stop here, there’s much to be done, For life has only just begun. President - -........William Crossman Vice-President........Donald Russell Secretary-Treasurer----------Mary Hess FIFTEENRUTH AGLES STUDENT BODY WILLIAM ACKERMAN 44There may be better men than I but I doubt it.” CHESTER ASHAUER “Seen but seldom heard.” MARGARET ILVKER “Neatness is her virtue.” Basketball. 1, 2. 3. 4. Volleyball. 3. 4. Soccer, I. Hiking Club. 1. Cheer Club. 3. 4. G. A. A.. 2. 3. 4. FRED BARTELS “He’s really not so pensive as he looks.” GWENDOLYN BLACK “All blonds are not light headed.” Basketball. 1, 2. 3. 4 G. A. A.. 2. 3. Soccer. 1; Hiking. 1. 2. Volleyball. 1. Baseball 2. 3. BERNICE BOLLMAN “She has a sparkle in her eye.” G. A. A.. 1. 2, 3. 4. Cheer Club. 3, 4. Baseball. 2. 3, 4. Basketball. 1. 2, 3. 4. Volleyball; Soccer, 1. Junior Play, 3. Biology Club, 2. “A modern miss.” Hiking, 1. Volleyball. 3. 4. Basketball. 3. 4. G. A. A.. 3. 4. GEORGE AUGSBURGER “The answer to a maiden’s prayer.” Hi-Y. 3. 4. Band. 3, 4. Orchestra. 3. 4. Cheer Club, 3. EARL BARNSBACK “He’ll never know a second childhood because he can’t lose his first.” BERNICE BERNREUTHER “A girl you should know.” Hiking, 1, 3. G. A. A.. 2. 3. Glee Club. 1. 3. Basketball 1. 2. 3. 4. Operetta. 3. CHARLES BLUMBERG “Gentlemen may prefer blondes but give me a redhead.” Tennis. 1. 2. Glee Club. 1. 2. Operetta. 1. 2. Cheer Club. 3. 4. Hi-Y. 3. MADELINE BORCHERS “A pleasant girl with a pleasant way.” Hiking. 1. Glee Club. 2. 3. 4. SIXTEENBETTY BROWN i H E LOUISE BORMAN “Very chic and petite.” Girls’ Council. 2. LESTER BUCH "He is wise who talks but little.” POLLINA COUKOULIS “Always smiling.” DAVID CUNNINGHAM “I never dare to be as funny as I really am.” Cheer Club. 3. 4. Junior Play. 3. Football Manager. 4. CLARA DOMONOSKY “Short and snappy.” Wood River High. 1. Glee Club. 3. 4. ROBERT DUSTMAN “Sometimes I sit and think, but most of the time 1 just sit.” “My idea of an agreeable person is one who agrees with me.” Class President, 1. 2. Girl Scouts. 1; Soccer. 1. Volleyball. 1; G. A. A.. 1. 2. Secretary. Hiking Club, 2. Secretary. Girls’ Council, 2. Glee Club. 1. 2; Operetta, 1. 2 Editor of the Tiger. 4. WILLIAM CATALANO “He’s quite romantic at heart.” Glee Club. 2. 3. 4. Track. J. 2. 3. 4. Cheer Club. 3. 4. Biology Club. 2; Operetta. I: Debate Club. 3, 4. Football. 3. 4; Basketball. 3. WILLIAM CROSSMAN “He hasn’t seen orange blossoms yet.” Class President, 4. Class Secretary-Treasurer. 3. Class Vice-President. 2. Tennis. 3 .4; Junior Play, 3. Operetta. 4; Glee Club. 2. 3. 4. Cheer Club. 3. 4. E. H. S. Publicity Manager 3. 4. LA VERNE DA (’HERMAN “He who recently came to us leaves with our best wishes.” JANE DUNLAP “Like the Northwest Mounted, she always gets her man.” Glee Club. 1. 2. 4. Biology Club. 2. Junior Play. 3. Basketball. 4. Tiger Staff. 4. ADAM ELIK “Men of few words are the best men.” SEVENTEENSTUDENT BODY MARIE F1GGE “Can she make eyes.” Alhambra High, 1, 2, 3. Glee Club, 4. Operetta, 4. NORMA FRANCIS “A sunny disposition and a sunny smile.” Basketball, 1, 4. Volleyball. 1. 2. Glee Club, 1. TERRY GUELTIG “A typical American boy.” Orchestra, 1, 2. Track, 3; Operetta. 4. Class President, 3. Glee Club, 4. Tiger Staff, 4. MARY HESS “Such luscious eyes!” Basketball, 1; Hiking, 1. Glee Club. 1. 2; G. A. A., 1. 2 Biology Club. 2; Baseball. 2. 3 Cheer Club. 2. 3. 4. Junior Play, 3; Christmas Play 3; Class Secretary-Treasurer. 4. CONSTANCE HURACH “Her intentions are good.” Glee Club. 1. 2. 3. 4. Cheer Club. 4; Oocrctta. 4. Basketball. 1. ALFRED DEACON JOSEPH “Tall and mighty.” BETTY FORD “She has a mind of her own.” Girl Scouts, 1; Glee Club, 1. 2. Band. 3. 4; Hiking. 2. Debate, 4; Volleyball, 3. 4. RUTH FRESEN “A blonde, gents!” Biology Club. 2. Cheer Club. 3. 4. Glee Club. 1. 2. 4. Girls’ Council, 3. Tiger Staff, 4.' EDWARD HERRIN “A good egg, sunny side up.” Glee Club. 1. 2. Hi-Y, 1, 2. 3. 4; President. 4. Junior Play. 3; Cheer Club 3. Biology Club. 2. Secretary-Treasurer of Blolo y. 2. MARGUERITE HIDES “Her friends are many.” Glee Club. 1. 2; Trio. 2. Double Quartette, 1; Sextette. 3. Operetta. 1. 2. 3; Hiking. 1. Cheer Club. . 2. 3, 4. Newspaper Staff. 2. Christmas Play. 3. Biology Club. 2. EARLE INGELS “You gotta to be a football hero to get along with the beautiful girls.” Football. 2, 3. 4. Captain Football. 4. Track. 3, 4; Tiger Staff, 4. VERLA KAESER “Up and doing.” Hiking. 1. 2; Soccer, 1. Basketball, 1. 2. 3. 4. Volleyball, 3. 4. G. A. A., 1, 2. 3. 4. Glee Club. 1. 2; Jun'or Play. ?. Operetta, 1. 2; Baseball 1, 2. EIGHTEENLORINE KELLERMANN ELLEN KANE “99 44 100% pure.” RAYMOND KUETHE “You’d like him.” Orchestra. 1, 2. Biology Club, 2; Cheer Club. 2. Cheer Leader. 3. 4; Hl-Y, 3. 4. Secretary of Hi-Y, 4. BROMLEY LEWIS “Why should I study and make myself mad.” FLORENCE MADOUX “She has plenty of wim, wigor, and witality.” Hiking, l: G. A. A., l. Volleyball. 1. Basketball. 1. ROBERT McKITTRICK “Give me someone to argue with.” Glee Club. 1. 2; Band. 2. 3. 4. Orchestra. 2. 3. 4. Hi-Y. 3. 4. DOROTHY MEIKAMP “Not only good, but good for something.” Biology Club. 2. Basketball. 4. “She has that certain something.” Soccer, 1; Baseball, 2. Volleyball. 1. 4. Basketball. 1. 2. 3. 4. German Club. 3, 4. G. A. A.. 1, 2. 3, 4. President of G. A. A.. 4. Girls' Council. 1. GEORGE LITTLE “The fugitive.” Football, 4. President of Historical Club 4. Tiger Staff. 4. JAMES LOVE “Quiet and unassuming.” BEVERLY MARTIN “Sweet and lovely.” Volleyball. 1; G. A. A.. 1. Glee Club. 1. 2. 3. Girls’ Council. 1; Operetta. 1. 4. Girl’s Scouts. 1. Class Secretary-Treasurer. 2. Orchestra. 1. HORACE MEAD “Thinking is but an idle waste of time.” Cheer Club. 3. 4. Operetta. 1. 2. 4. Trio. 2. 3. 4. ESTHER MEIKAMP “Calm and serene.” Biology Club. 2. Basketball, 4. Girls’ Council. 4. Historian of Girl3’ Council. 4. NINETEEN 05101011040101020101000001000000000000000000020000010000000101020202020202020202482348484823020202020201024848484848480002010202000002020202STUDENT BODY LUCILLE L. MEYER “Earnestly and without fail, she always does her best.” Worden High School. 1. 2. Glee Club. 3. 4. ROSE MARIE M INDR UP “A typical, modern American girl.” Basketball. 4; Soccer. 2. Volleyball. 1; Hiking. 1. Baseball. 2. 3; Glee Club. 1. 2. 3 Cheer Club. 3. 4. G. A. A.. 1. 2. 3. 4. Operetta, 1. 2, 3. HOWARD MORRISON “True worth needs no interpreter.” OLIVER NIX “He takes the world as he finds it.” Cheer Club. 4. Hi-Y. 4. RUTH PIPER “To have a friend one must be a friend.” Operetta, 1; Glee Club, 1. 2. Basketball. 1. 2. 3. 4. G. A. A., 2. 3, 4. Hiking. 2. 4. LAURA MAE RIGGS “You can depend on her.” Basketball. 1. 4; Glee Club. 1. 2, 3. 4; Hiking. 1, 2, 3. Operetta. 3. 4; Chee:• Club. 2. 4; Junior Play. 3; Girls’ Council 4; Debate. 2. 3; Volleyball. 3. President of Girls’ Council. 4 CHESTER MICHEL “A buddy to everyone.” Glee Club, 4. Cross Country, 4. GODFREY MITC HELL “A quiet man but quite a man.” WALTER NIETERT “Blessings on thee, little man.” SAM OVERBECK “Nobody would suppose it, but I am naturally a bashful man.” Hi-Y. 3. 4. Treasurer of Hi-Y, 4. Cheer Club, 3. 4. MAURINE POWELL “Her faults are few and far between.” Glee Club; Operetta. Girls’ Council. 3. Cheer Club, 4. GEORGE RIZXOLI “He has a good line and he generally puts it over.” TWENTY 91020202480202010202050502020200020201000202000002015300010000020201020202010002020102020200020210110202010101020102000205050002020200020910051 9 3 4 TIGER THE JOE ROTHE “A captivating smile!” Track, 1. 2. Football. 3. Cheer Chib, 3. 4. DONALD RUSSELL ‘‘He prefers blondes.” Band. 2. 3. 4; Track. 2. 3. Orchestra. 2. 3, 4. Hl-Y, 3, 4; Junior Play, WILMA SCHMIDT “Gentle mannered and good natured.” Glee Club. 1. 2. Operetta. 1, FLORENCE SHAFFER “Serious of mind and warm of heart.” MAURICE SICK BERT “He makes feminine hearts flutter.” Football. 2. ELIZABETH STARKEY “Interesting and agreeable to know.” Glee Club. 1; Operetta. 1. Debate Club. 1. 2. 3. 4. Cheer Club. 1. 2. 3. 4. ELSIE ROTTER “Naughty but nice.” G. A. A.. 1. 2. Basketball. 1. Volleyball. 1. 2. Operetta. 1. JOHN SCHAEFER • Women are the least of my worries.” DOROTHY SCHOON “Be good and be different.” Orchestra. 2; Girls’ Council, 3. Vice-President of Girls’ Council. 3; Class Vice-President, 3. Ti»;er Staff. 4. RICHARD SHAFFER “A ladies’ man.” Orchestra. 1. 2. Cheer Club. 3. 4. ROY SILVERS “I might surprise you.” Orchestra. 1. HARRISON STUBBS “He knows his racquet.” Hi-Y. 1, 2. 3. 4; Vice-President of Hi-Y. 4; Tennis. 2. 3. Cheer Leader. 1. 2. 3; Cheer Club. 3; Basketball, 3. 4. Junior Play. 3; Tiger Staff. 4. TWENTY-ONESTUDENT BOD TILLO TENOR "To flunk is human; to pass is divine.” IRMA VESPER "All that we know of her is complimentary.” Glee Club. 1; Operetta, 1. 4. Band. 2. 3. 4. German Club, 3. 4. LEEDS WATSON "The harder I try to be gooder, the worser I am.” Hi-Y, 2. 3. 4; Band. 3. 4. Cheer Club. 3. 4. President of Cheer Club. 4. Cheer Leader, 2. 3. Junior Play. 3. ELROY WELL "A typing shark.” CECIL WELLS "He shines in history.” Football. 2. 3. 4. Hi-Y, 3. 4. MELVIN WINTER "A man of few words.” VIOLET VANZO "A good all-round athlete." Baseball. 2. 3. 4; Captain Baseball. 4; Soccer, 1; Volleyball, 2. 4; G. A. A.. 1. 2. 3. 4. Basketball, 1. 2, 3. 4. Operetta. 1, 4; Glee Club. 2. 4. German Club, 3. 4; Cheer Leader, 3. 4; President of G. A. A.. 3. GLADYS VIETH "A pleasant companion.” ELEANOR WEHLING "Light-hearted and content.” Glee Club. 2. HARRY WELL "Friendly and helpful.” ARTHUR WETZEL "Nice to know.” EDNA WISE "Winsome and demure.” G. A. A.. 1, 2, 3. 4. Soccer. 1; Hiking, 1. Volleyball. 2. 3. Basketball. 1. 2. 3. 4. Cheer Club, 2, 4. TWENTY-TWOMill! 1 l'lrHI' I! r:P|i!i'':':ll!ll!l|i|i|||!il|lll1ll'll!lllll ' !■ ■JP'lWI1’1 !l 11,1'''! 1'"':' THE 1 9 34 TIGER Charles Reichert William Colbert Alma Novak JUNIORS The Juniors of Edwardsville High Are quite worth while you can’t deny. Their belles both far and wide are known For wit and a charm that’s all their own. Their athletes’ fame is great indeed, Whose skill and prowess all must heed. That they’re true blue none could deny, These Juniors of Edwardsville High. President............Charles Reichert Vice-President------William Colbert Secretary-Treasurer - - - Alma Novak twenty-threeCLASS ROLL Front row: Choate, Baird, Abbee, Blase, Betzold, Buhrman, Breitbarth. Bern- reuther, Bernasek. Second row: Bollman, Burns. Christy. Bode, Burrus, Chandler, Chairney. Back row: Birger. Bender, Bohm, J. Abbee. Childres. JUNIOR (’LASS Abbee, Janies Abbee. Lucille Abendroth. Charles Amistadi. Frederick Ashauer, Mildred Augsburger, Josephine Bauer, Calvin Bender, Raymond Bernasek. Flora Bernreuther. Dorothy Betzold. Cleo Birger. Bernard Blase. Erras Bode. Eugene Bohm. Clarence Bollman. Joyce Borchers, Madeline Breitbarth, LucilN-Buhrman. Esther Burns. Raymond Burrus. Paul Chairney. Louis Chandler. LaVerne Childres. Kerrol Choate. Dolores Christy. Pete Colbert. William Cunningham. Thomas Dees. Roy Dettmar. Agnes Dittes. Elva Dittes. Henry Dickman. Bennett Dohle. Henry Donaldson. Lawrence Drake. Doris Evanko. Mickey Fiegenbaum. Norman Fiegenbaum. Rebecca Flavin, Leonard George. Krome Giese. Geraldine Grebel. Urban Handlon, Colin Handlon. George Hartung, Clyde Havelka, Helen Hellinger. Virgil Hertel. Paul Highlander. Harold Honerkamp. Mildred Hofeditz. Calvin Hofeditz, Clarence Hotz, Miriam Hubach. Milton Huelskamp. Ralph Hunt. Ruth Hunt. Virginia Ilydron. Clarence Hyten. Myrtle Front row: Havelka, Hyten, Drake, V. Hunt, Giese, Strebler, Koester. Second row: Hertel, Hellinger, Highlander, Dohle, Grebel, G. Handlon, Hartung, George. Back row: C. Hofeditz, Hubach. Donaldson. Dickman, Clarence Hofeditz, Flavin, N. Fiegenbaum, H. Dittes. TWENTY-FOlfKTHE 1934 TIGER Top row: Rasplica, Monroe, Probst, Knecht, Fletcher. Second row: Puhse, Lamb. Paproth, Klein, Lewis, O’Connell. First row: Nowak, Longwish, Klein, Piper, Mateyka, Kochanski, Kearney. CLASS ROLL Jacobi, Fred Morgan. Elizabeth Sharp. Sherman Kanady. Lawrence Muzik. John Shomate, Kathryn Kaufman. Mary Neathammer. Bernice Slemer. Raymond Kayser. Gertrude Nowak, Alma Soehlke. August Kearney. Ellen O.Connell, Loretta Sperandio, Glen Keltner. Elmer Paproth, Murl Stahlhut, Emil Klausing, Nigel Piper, Genevieve Steehlinger. William Klein, Kathryn Pletcher, Raymond Stephens. Dorothy Klein. Ruh Probst, Norman Stolze, Evelyn Knecht, Harold Pugh, Doris Strebler, Shirley Ann Kochanski, Hedwig Puhse, Myrtle Suessen, Florence Kribs, Harold Rasplica. Lorraine Tiek, Harris Lamb. Woodrow Raut, Caroline Vosburg, Marjorie Lewis, Waldon Reichert, Charles Waugh, Ray Lingner. Kenneth Rhoads, Lillian Wehling, LaVerne Longwish. Edna Robinson, Robert West, Orville Madison. Thelma Schafer. Dorothy Wilharm. Eunice Martin. Errah Scheibai. Grace Willman. Helen Mateyka. Marie Schmid. Eugene Yates, Jack Merkel. Frederick Schwager. Bernadine Zika. Verna Meyer. Wilbur Schwager, John Monroe. Earl Schwalb, Olin Top row: Sperandlo, Yates, E. Stahlhut, West, Sharp, Schmid Spindler. Second row: Miss Adams, Zika, Rhodes, Scheibal, Wilharm, Martin. First row: Raut, Stephens, Watson. Schafer, Suessen. TWENTY-FIVEJUNIOR CLASS HISTORY Father Time again slipped up on us and the mighty Sophs of ’32 have climbed another rung of the ladder of success. ’Twas a catastrophe, indeed, to the upperclassmen when we first set foot on the soil of our Alma Mater. Let us turn back the pages of our Album, and recapitulate those good ol’ days. The “Freshies” of 1931 were gallant blades and young buds who bore their burden of ridicule with courage. About this time Junior was endeavoring to master the family chariot. He was also engaged in the art of pleasing the fair sex, and soon found it to he an art. We survived under the leadership of George Handlon, president; Dolores Choate, vice-president; and Edna Longwish, secretary-treasurer. Next we took up the duties of Sophomores. Offices were filled by Geraldine Giese, presidentj Eunice Wilharm, vice-president; and Clarence Hofeditz, secretary-treasurer. This time it was geometry that gave us insomnia, hut we didn’t give up—nay, we realized that this was only the beginning of life’s difficulties, but there were plenty of angles to this subject. We started to give our share of tackles and touchdowns on the gridiron, keeping up the good work until now our stars shine as brightly as any. In social activities as well as athletics we came to the front. So here we are as Juniors, still giving the Seniors a phantasmagoria because of our achievements. Many of us entered new fields this year, for instance: chemistry, French, and business subjects. In chemistry we all discovered the tubes quite breakable in more ways than one, and almost suffered a bad case of ashpyxia-tion from hydrogen sulphide, having the odor of last year’s Easter eggs. Then we had to stop stealing glances at the keyboard in typing, and always remember to keep eyes on the floor and feet Hat on the copy—my error, feet flat on the floor and eyes on the copy. Many of our members have made an addition to facial decorations, glasses—the better to see you, my dears. Several were added to the roll and a prominent member, Jane Pringle, resumed her studies in the far West. Do you know now who put the kick in football, who harmonized the Glee Club, who put the jeer, rather cheer, in the Cheer Club, and, above all, who leads the “duck sales”—’tis we Juniors. Turning to the future, and our last year at E. H. S., let us hope to be as successful as in the past and always remember our “school daze.” Time marches on. Let’s Go Gang! Dolores Choate. twenty-sixTHE 1 934 TIGER William Lamkin Allister Stewart George Brendle SOPHOMORES They’re up and coming, full of pep; They know what they want and that’s what they get. They’re lots of fun, and have a zest That makes them give their very best. They’re always ready to do their part, Always cheerful and kind of heart. ‘ ‘ Who’s that ? ’ ’ you ask. ‘ ‘ Why, ’ ’ I reply, “It’s the Sophomores of Edwardsville High!’’ President ------ William Lamkin Vice-President......Allister Stewart Secretary-Treasurer - - George Brendle TWENTY-SEVENCLASS ROLL Top row: Hotz, Handlon, Begeman, Blackburn, Buhrmester, Etzhorn, Engel-mann, Ladd, Boeker, Bevilacqua. Jordan, Buchanan. Second row: Frey, I. Krejci, Eslabrook, Dornacher, Lee, Kunze, Fitzgerald, Hanser, Buckles, Landon. Third row: M. Krejci, M. Dippold, Attig, Blixen, Henderson, Knecht, Hart, Knauel, Farrar, Henry. SOPHOMORE CLASS CLASS ROLL Allaria, Anthony Allaria, Tony Ashauer, Elmer Ashauer, Josephine Attig, Julia May Ax, Henry Baker, Clark Bayer, Walsh Begeman, Douglas Bevilacqua, Elmer Black, Ann Blackburn, Gordon Blixen, Marjorie Bode, Charles Boeker, Justin Brave, LaVine Brendle, George Broderick, Marshall Buchanan, Arthur Buckles, Marie Buhrmester, Don Burroughs, Claxton Caulk, Charles Crouch, Carol DeConcini, Albert Dickerson, Edith Dickhut, Pauline Dippold. Muriel Dornacher, Harriet Dumis, Mary Engelmann, William Estabrook, Helen Etzkorn, Cleaon Evans, Matilda Fagg, Selma Farrar, Geraldine Fensterman, John Fitzgerald, Kathleen Frey, Adeline Gibson, Juanita Gillig, Harold Greear, Juanita Hanser, Helen Harbison, Frank Hart, Mary Louise Henderson, Dorothy Henry, Charlotte Hentz. Joseph Hofmeier, Carl Honchak, John Hotz, Lamoine Jellen, Albertina Jordan, Eugene Judd, Ralph Kayser, Arthur Keltner, Hale Kleine, Melvin Knauel, Marie Knecht, Laurine Kniser, Dorothy Kovarik, Charles Krejci, Irene Krejci, Marie Kunze. Helen Ladd, Earl Lamkin, Billie Landon, Dorothy Ann Lee, Marjorie TWENTY-EIGHT 010102020101020101020223010001012301010001012348235302234823532323484823535323020123020100000000010000300001000001000001010001020253000001020201000001010001THE 1 934 TIGER SOPHOMORE CLASS CLASS ROLL Leitner, LaVerne Lingner, Ona Long, Edith Love, Robert Luksan, Rose Mack, Libby Madoux, Frances Mason, Udell McCracken, Melvin McManus, Margaret Ann McNeilly, Rodney Mead, Lilly Menoni, Helen Miller, LaVerne Miller, Raymond Mitchell, Lillian Mottar, Ilill Mudd, Howard Mudge, Dick Norder, Vivian Ohren, Arlene Opel, Velma Peirce, Franklin Plessa, Marie Poos, Lester Puhse, Lester Reed, Helen Reilly, Judith Ringering, Alvina Robertson, Wylma Robinson. Thelma Rohrkaste, Rebecca Rotter, Agnes Russell, Dorance Schade, Leila Scheibe, Violet Schwager, Mildred Sedlacek, Joe Sedlacek, Lillian Sellmeier, Dorothy Sickbert, Murl Slaby, Joseph Smith, Willard Somerlad, Dorothy Spevok, Stanley Stahlhut, Donald Stahlhut, Evelyn Stepanovich. Joseph Stewart, Allister Stubblefield, Lloyd Stubbs, Gail Stullken, Margaret Svaldi, Arthur Tenick, Emil Thomas, Ellsworth Tuxhorn, Petty Tux horn, Edward Ukena, Novella Veesaert, LaVerne Viere, Leona Wadsworth, Walter Weishaupt, Lauren Weeks, Dorothy Werner, Melvin Winter, Lorene Witt, George Yindrak, Vlasta Young, Ray Zaruba, Joseph Top row: Puhse, Schirmer, Sickbert, Stahlhut, Theuer, Smith, Love, Mr. Love. Second row: Mudge, Mead, Owsley, Stepanovich, Pierce, Werner, Mottar, Stewart, B. Tuxhorn, Mitchell, Mack. Third row: Sellmeier, Robertson, Robinson, Leitner, Schade, Stullken, Long, Rotter, Scheibe, Weeks, Reilly. TWENTY-NINESOPHOMORE CLASS HISTORY We Sophomores attached ourselves to E. H. S. in 1932. At that time we tailed to receive much attention from the upperclassmen; we were laughed at by them, teased and ridiculed, but we endured their pranks bravely, and came through unmarred. Xo matter what they said, or what pranks they pulled, we were able to keep our “chins up,” and to prove that after all was said and done, we were the better men. Now that we have entered our second year in high school, the story is a little different. The upperclassmen realize that we are no longer youngsters, and we hold an important place in the affairs of our Alma Mater. Headed by our president, Bill Lamkin; vice-president, Allister Stewart, and our small but mighty secretary and treasurer, George Brendle, we have taken great strides towards high goals and ideals. Now we are Sophomores and have the pleasure of looking down on the Freshmen—now we can tease them and use the upper hand for, after all, well, “Sophomores will be Sophomores:” Our achievements are really quite distinctive. We have our track men, our football stars, and our basketball heroes, all of whom are excellent in their respective fields. On the basketball squad, Sophomores were especially prominent, for they were the men of the hour. We have our singers and our musicians, and they are good ones, too. Then we must not fail to mention that our flappers and gold-diggers are first-rate and “know their stuff.” In our odd moments, we study hard, and as a reward, we are outstanding on the honor roll. We are loyal supporters of E. H. S., and no one can say that the Sophomores are poorly represented in the school activities. We are patiently waiting for the time to come when we shall be at the head of the list, and as the Seniors of ’36, we shall cherish the memories of our Sophomore days. Dorothy Weeks. -O- THIRTY THE 1 934 TIGER David Simpson John Svaldi Claragene Fox FRESHMEN Into our halls you came of late, Guided there by a kindly fate; Vivacious, friendly, full of joy, We love you all, each girl and boy. Oh, may the years leave you the same, Still smiling as when first you came; And, little Freshies, don’t you sigh, For you’ll be Seniors, bye and bye. President--------------David Simpson Vice-President-------------------John Svaldi Secretary-Treasurer Claragene Fox THIRTY-ONECLASS ROLL Top row: Hamlin, G. Gemoules, Ackerman, Schmidt, Agles, Schneider, A. Ge-moules, Hessel, Davis, Dippold, Hotuiz, Brown. Second row: Fitzgerald, Godfrey, Cunningham, Havelka, Hanvey, Bartels, Buchanan, Hotz, Bast, Broderick, Hardbeck. Third row: V. Brown, V. Blumberg, Giardina, Donaldson, Eihausen, Dunstedter Faymar, M. Blumberg, Fox, Ferguson, Guller, Fischer. Fourth row: I. Bartels, Farrar. L. Dippold, Fitzpatrick, Dressel, Dorr, Desmond, Jones, Hess, Barnett, Huggins, Greenwood, Grebel, Elik. FRESHMAN CLASS CLASS ROLL Ackerman. Carl Agios, Vincent Augsburger. Grace Barone, Louise Barton, Lamar Bartels. Jule Bast. John Bezdek, Anna Biarkis, John Biarkis, Stanley Blackmore, Blanch Blackmore, John Blumberg. Margaret Blumberg. Viola Bode. Virginia Broderick. Dorman Brodie. Lorraine Clayton. Betty Claytor, Edgar Clostermann. Ray Coultas, William Crane. Marie Crouch. Herman Cunningham. Jack Daech, Clarence Davis. Leonard Dippold. Lea Dippold, Milton Donaldson. Myrle Dorr. Jean Dressel. Thelma Dunstedter, Bernice Dustman, Florence Eaton. Dorothy Eberhart. Evelyn Eihausen, Bernice Elik, Oiga Enos, Charles Evans. Lloyd Faust, Clinton Faust. Fred Fischer, Elizabeth Fitzgerald, Leo Ferguson. Eileen Fitzpatrick. Dorothy Fleming. Hazel Fox. Claragene Francesconi, Julia Gemoules. Ahillie Gemoules. George Giardina. Mary Godfrey. Frank Grebel, Dorothy Greear. Donald Greear. Lorraine Greear, Thomas Greenwood. Goldie Guller, Betty Ann Hamlin, Thomas Hanvey, Roy Hardbeck. Vernon Hardy. Lester Harris. Robert Havelka, John Hess, Bernadine Hessel. William Hinnen, Orville Hommert, Alvin Honchak, Nicholas Hotuiz, Karl Houba, Frank Hyten. Buster Jaros. Joseph Johnson. William Judd, Bobby Kendall. Lyle Klaustcrmeier, Leola Knecht, Gertrude Krieger. Mary Ella Krleger. Mickey Krumsiek, Annette Krupskl, Charles Kubicek. Robert Kuethe, Norma Linder. Vernon Lischman. Harold Lloyd, Gilbert Marti, Homer Meikamp, Vera Menoni, Julia Merkel, Richmond Metzger, Nelson Meyer, Charles Miller. Ruth Moore. Norma Munzert, Vernon Musick, Virginia THIRTY-TWOTHE 1934 TIGER FRESHMAN CLASS CLASS JiOLL Nicolussi, Helen Nix. Gertrude O’Donnell, Leonard Overbeck. Harriet Overstreet. June Owsley. Dick Paproth, Melvin Paur, Charles Porter. Grace Reid. Esther Rishel, Margaret Robinette. Ruby Schaefer. Dorothy Schaefer. Robert Schirmer. Wilfred Schleuter. Aloysius Schon. Arlie Schneider. Paul Schroeder, Norma Scotland. Walter Schwager. Lela Schwager. Wilson Seaton. Fay Simons. Anna Simpson. David Slaby, Bessie Smith. Lloyd Smolek. Pearl Spevok. Johti Spitze, Roy Spitze. Vincent Stahlhut. Helen Stephens. Allen Suessen. Harriet Svaldi, John Tappmeyer. Roger Trares. Catherine Theuer. Howard Troeckler. Dorothy Ursprung. Norman Varner. Willis Veith. Leona Vosburg. Mary Lou Ward. Mary Virginia Watson. Blair Weller. George Well. Norman Westbrook. Helen Winkle. Emmett Wolf, George Zak. Anna MID-YEAR. Barnett. Marian Bartels, Irma Barth. El wood Bast. Robert Brown. James Brown. Velda Buchanan, Robert Davis, Wilbur Dotray, Loren Dressel, Frances Farrar, Wanda Faymar, Ruth Haynes. William Hotz. William Howerton, Belva Huggins. Jane Jenkins. Harry Jones. Betty Kaufman. Leo Krumelch, Kelly Loewen. LaVona Merkel, John Moore. Billy Nesbit. Eldon Nischwitz. Harley Schmid. Edward Simons. Herbert Soehlke. Marcell Spanholtz. Bernadine Stafford. Marjorie Stroud. Darwin Volz. Evelyn Westbrook. Harold Williams. Dean Woltering. Dorothy Yehling. Roy Top row: Winkle, Marti, Paproth, Kaufman, Varner, Moore, N. Wells, Linder, Tappmeyer, Schlueter, R. Spitze, Kubicek, Mr. Gunn. Second row’: V. Spitze, Stephens, Simpson, H. Simons, Krupski, Watson, Kendall, Merkle, Judd, D. Schaefer, Lischman, Schon, Lloyd. Third row: Stafford, A. Simons, Nix, Loewen. H. Stahlhut, Krumsiek, Overbeck, Vosburg, Mustek, Mitchell, Zak, W. Schwager, Krumeich. Fourth row’: Spanholtz, Soehlke, R. Miller, Reid, Porter, Ward, L. Schwager, Trares, Schroeder, Westbrook, Woltering, Volz, Troeckler. THIRTY-THREEFRESHMAN CLASS HISTORY “Hello, Freshie!” (Now comes a little unusual redness into the face of the person addressed.) “Hi,” says the meek little thing, thinking some one may bite him for talking. This is quite typical of our manner when we first arrived in E. H. S. last September, but we’ve changed a lot since then. Although some of our elder schoolmates had a lot of fun teasing some of us, we’ve been able to show them that we can “take it.” They have ceased all this now, for they have come to admire our good qualities and abilities. They have found that we really aren’t so “green” after all. As a matter of fact, we have outgrown those tendencies, for it really won’t be so very long until we shall be Sophomores. Then we can laugh at the next batch of Freshmen, who really will be “green” when compared to us. There are two hundred and one in our family. Letters were awarded to many who are talented in different ways—tennis, basketball, and music. Although no letters were awarded for conversation, many are talented in this line, also. In spite of this, several of our brothers and sisters who came to High last September didn’t make the certain grade and were detained at the famous Latin Hotel, in the town of Final Exam, Algebra County. Although one of the Freshman boys says that “more women than men get married,” our class has a large percentage on the honor roll. In fact, all lines of activity in our Alma Mater have Freshman supporters, and every one knows that when there is something to be done, we can be relied upon to do it and to do it right. We really marvel that the school was able to struggle along without our aid previous to this year! We can’t understand it! Our class officers: David Simpson, president; John Svaldi, vice-president; and Claragene Fox, secretary-treasurer, did their share in our Freshman-Sophomore Party to make it a great success. Although many of the poor, shy “mamma’s darlings” had difficulties in trying to be bold and ask some of the girls to dance (?) around the Gym with them at the party, some not only tried but succeeded in being very satisfactory “gigolos.” Everyone agreed that the party was a huge success. And so with much hope for the future and satisfaction for the past, this is Station FRESHIE—signing off at exactly 3:40 E. H. S. time. Bktty Guller. THIRTY-FOURi|ii!iiii'lll!f |i!,11IH!'lTlllll1l'!!li!!ll|ll!|W!!!lill''!illll!l THE 1934 TIGER S. A. KOLE Coach PART II Sports FOOTBALL TRACK BASKETBALL TENNIS GIRLS’ SPORTS THIRTY-FIVETIGER CAPTAIN IXGELS FOOTBALL. Edwardsville, 18—Jerseyvilie, 7. The Tigers opened their 1933 gridiron season here downing the strong Jersevville team by a score of 18 to 7. This was the first time the fans had a chance to see the “machine” that the new Coach Kole had built. The Tigers didn’t waste any time in showing the fans their “stuff.” They made two touchdowns in the initial period and one in the second. This ended the scoring till the last quarter when .Jersevville managed to push over a score. The fans went home satisfied with the rejuvenated Tiger team. Edwardsville, 25—Mt. Olive, 0. The Mt. Olive Miners came down to pay the Tigers a visit expecting to go home with an easy victory as they did a year ago. The Tigers continued where they left off in the Jersevville game and scored a touchdown in the first quarter. The score at the half was only 6-0 although we outplayed them more than this score indicates. The second half was an entirely different story. The Kolemen went on a scoring rampage and scored another touchdown in the third period and two more in the last quarter; they, completely outclassed their worthy opponents in this half. Edwardsville, 0—Beaumont, 6. The strong Beaumont team of St. Louis was the next to invade our camp. The Tigers suffered their first setback in this contest. Most of the first half was played on fairly even terms. In the third period the Tigers came the closest to crossing the goal as any time during the game. The last period showed that the superior man power of the heavy Beaumont team was beginning to tell on our small but mighty warriors. With about three minutes to go the St. Louis team managed to push over a touchdown by inches. The Tigers fought to the very end, and this point showed everybody that the team will never give up. THIRTY-SEVENFOOTBALL I A;........................................................................ I! 10 ihl l!llinil!Pill!l:]illlilll!l Edwardsville, G—Belleville, 0. The Kolemen opened their conference season by journeying to Belleville and barely winning from the Maroons 6-0. This game was played on fairly even terms although the Tigers had their backs to the wall most of the first half. In the second half the Tigers showed their stuff and had the Belleville team back on their own goal line all of the last quarter with but a very short time left. The team is satisfied that Belleville will give somebody plenty of trouble before they get through. Edwardsville, 7—Wood River, G. Wood River came over next with high hopes of winning a championship this year. The Tigers had a few bad breaks the first quarter but they managed to get a touchdown with a few minutes left of the half. The Oilers came out with plenty of fight the last half and before the half was five minutes old they had a touchdown. A Tiger warrior broke through to block the extra point and this proved to be the winning factor. The Oilers were always dangerous and there were many exciting moments for the fans in this game. The gun sounded ending the game with the Tigers on their way to another touchdown. Edwardsville, 0—Alton, G. The Tigers now faced the team that would probably give them their toughest game of the Conference season. We needed this game to stay on top and Alton needed it to gain the upper berth. The first half was played in the middle of the field with neither team threatening to score. The third period was much the same but toward the end of this period Alton was pushing deep into Tiger territory. With about five minutes of the game left Alton pushed the ball over from the one yard line. The Tigers fought desperately to overcome Alton’s lead, but the gun sounded before they could get a touchdown. The Kolemen went into a tie with Wood River and Alton gained first place after this game. THIRTY-EIGHThi THE 1934 TIGER Edwardsville, 12—Collinsville, 0. To many people this annual game with our rivals is the most important game on the schedule. The Tigers went down to Collinsville on Armistice Day and in the first half they scored two touchdowns and won the game. The second half Collinsville played a little better than they did the first half. In the third quarter they made their only bid for a score. The nearest they got to the Tiger goal line was the 12 yard line. The game ended with the Tigers fighting for another touchdown with the pigskin on the Kahok two yard line. To many of the fans, the season was a success because the Kolemen had downed Collinsville. The Tigers regained first place in this game due to Belleville’s unexpected defeat of Alton. Edwardsville, 6—East St. Louis, 0. The East Side team was now the main obstacle in the path of the Tigers and the Championship. The team went down to East Side with the record of never having beaten an East St. Louis team. The Tigers were determined to break a record. They faced a very heavy team and the first half was played close to the middle of the field. The Tigers seemed nervous and weren’t playing up to their standard. In the second half the Tigers came to life with a “bang” and outplayed their larger opponents but failed to score. The game looked like a scoreless tie when with but six minutes of the game left the Tigers got the pigskin on their own forty yard line and they never gave up the ball until they had a touchdown. With this victory a Championship looked certain with only the small Granite team in our way. Edwardsville, 26—Granite, 13. On Thanksgiving Day the Tigers met and defeated the Granite City “Happy Warriors.” This game will linger in the memories of many as theThost exciting game of the 1933 football season. THIRTY-NINEFOOTBALL ■ill This game meant the championship or a tie for second place. The game opened with Granite receiving. The Tigers gained posession of the ball on the twenty yard line and marched 80 yards to a touchdown without giving up the ball. Granite kicked off and the Tigers got the pigskin on their own 30 yard line. They again marched to a touchdown. This time it was 70 yards without giving up their hold on the ball. This ended the scoring for the first half. In the third period the Tigers scored another touchdown, apparently putting the game on ice. The “Happy Warriors” suddenly came to life and scored two touchdowns in rapid succession, making the score read 19-13. Here at this point the Tigers showed they were entitled to be champs. They chose to receive and get the ball on their own twenty yard line and they marched 80 yards to their fourth touchdown. The game ended shortly after this and the Tigers were crowned Champions, thus ending a very successful football season. REWARDS OF A CHAMPIONSHIP. The Tiger squad was entertained at a banquet on December 13 by the Chamber of Commerce. Le Rue Van Meter of Illinois College was principal speaker, and a very pleasant evening was provided. The lettermen were awarded silver footballs, and the subs got bronze footballs. Also, the Chamber of Commerce took the entire squad to see the Gunners play the Chicago Cardinals in St. Louis on December 1(5. The annual Rotary Banquet was held on December 19 and the Tigers were presented with the large Rotary bowl. It is theirs for the coining year; however, a school must win it three times to keep it permanently. Gwinn Henry of the Gunners was the speaker at this affair. -O- FORTY' ; 'M:r 1 MB' MrllH THE 1934 TIGER OUR HEROES. Captain Earle In gels—Having played at end on the varsity for two years, he was changed this year to a halfback position because of his speed and shiftiness. He was an excellent pass receiver who coidd go places after he caught the ball. He made the lone touchdowns in both the Belleville and East Side games for his best performances. He was given a halfback position on the All-Conference second team. We’ll miss his chatter on the field next season. Captain-Elect Clarence “Gus” Hydron—“Gus” played guard and was all the name implies. A very good blocker and tackier, he broke through the offensive line time and again to break up the opposition before they were started. We’re glad lie’s back. Norman “ Blondie” Probst—Probst, a tall, rangy fellow, played end. He was a good pass receiver. Ilis interception of those two passes at Belleville were his best showing. Look out for him next year. George Little—A fellow with plenty of fight and nerve. He was very unfortunate in being injured his first three years, but he stuck like a fighter should and finally got a break and played tackle in fine style. He’s one of those unlucky Seniors. Henry Dolile—He was a real scrapper and a very valuable man to the team. He played guard and blocked and tackled as a good guard should, lie could open a hole for his backs. He was a cool-headed chap who fought till the last whistle. We’re sorry lie’s leaving. Urban Grebel—This was his first year of football. He gained the centered position from the start, and though just a bit nervous at first, he soon settled down and became one of the best centers in the conference. Ilis passing was excellent. A lucky Junior. Harold “Gump” Highlander—In this, his third year on the varsity, “Gump” played a bang-up game at tackle. He tips the scales at 200 pounds, and uses all of it on opposing linemen. He was chosen All-Conference tackle. This speaks for his value. See you next year, “Gump.” Orville “ Windy” West—“Windy” played any position in the line. He was a worker, and as fine a defensive player any coach ever had. Always talking, he was a very valuable man to the squad. We’re sorry lie’s leaving. Barney Lanham—Barney, in his fourth year on the varsity, played end in fine shape. He was probably the most valuable player on the team, for he played end, carried the ball from a halfback position, and played defensive fullback. This is the department in which he stood out. He could really back up the line. We surely hate to give him up. Gail Stubbs—Gail, though only a Sophomore, played quarterback in fine style. When he called a play he knew just what he FORTY-ONEwas talking about. He passed, and punted too. We’re happy to announce that he has two more years in old E. H. S. Boy Decs—Only 135 pounds, but could he run? As a very tine halfback, he played safety and thrilled many a fan with his breathtaking runbacks. He gained a place on the All-Conference second team, being paired with Ingels at the halfback position. We’ll see lots of fancy capers by him next year. Wilbur Zirges—He proved himself the best fullback in the Conference by securing his place on the All-Conference team. He could hit that line with 200 pounds that probably felt like a locomotive to the opposing linemen. He could catch a pass and was a fine punter. Yeh! He’s leaving too! John “King” Svaldi—He’s “King” of all tacklers, the best one in the Conference, and though this was his first year of football, though he came out late and didn’t get his chance until near the end of the season, still when his time did come, he certainly looked good, especially to the fairer ones on the sidelines. He leaves too. August “Junior” Soehlke—“Junior” is a big fellow who played tackle. He had his mind on basketball, but his feet in No. 11 football shoes. He played a very good game when called upon. He tackled hard. Yes, he’ll be back next year. Louis “Slick.” Chairney—In spite of being just a little fellow of 130 pounds, he was plenty powerful and tackled on the shoestrings. He was a fine blocker and cleared the path for many a gain. He leaves us with the rest of the Seniors. Willis Varner—He’s just a Freshman, but he played a good game at guard. He could tackle and block and was a fighter; he was always pepping up the players. He has three more years, so you’ll hear plenty about him before he gets through. George Ilandlon—This Junior who played tackle was a very smart football player who could outguess the opposition. He tackled hard and low. We’re glad he’s back. Jack “Bed” Votes—“Red” played the backfield and could run the ball very well. He also exhibited fine style in passing and punting. His showing in the Granite game will stand in the memories of the fans for many years to come. Look out for the “redhead” next year. RESERVES This group was very valuable to the team, although they didn’t see much action in the games. However, they saw plenty in practice. “Cannon fodder” became their nicknames because they gave the regulars some very hard workouts. They helped a great deal in winning the championships. Included in this group are: Bernard Birger—backfield; Calvin Bauer—end; Cecil Wells—tackle; Lawrence Kanadv—center; Art Svaldi—tackle; Billy Catalano— backfield; and Kenneth Lingner—guard. FORTY-TWO1 934 TIGER I i iiii!iiiiiiiiiiiiii!iiiiiiiii1iilii ii Tiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii'iiiiiiiiii'ii ii mini ii iiiiTitw THE CAPTAIN SOEHLKE LIVINGSTON THERE The team journeyed to Livingston and played Livingston a very good game for their first game. We came back on the long end by a score of 14-11. JERSEYVILLE THERE It seemed as though Jerseyville had not forgotten their loss in football, and they invited our basketball team up there. Oh, well, the result was sad, for they beat us 28-15. SALEM HERE The basketball team played their first home game this season against Salem, and it was a thrilling game up to the time the gun went off. It just happened that they were up one point, the score, 14-15. MT. OLIVE HERE The eager Tigers were out for a victory, and when Mt. Olive stepped up, it was a chance to start the winning side. So we did defeat them as you can easily see by the score, 22-13, our favor. LIVINGSTON HERE The boys had won over this team before and it was a mighty close game, so the Tigers were looking for a good scrap, and it was. The score was in their favor, 23-18. Too bad. ALTON THERE The Bengals journeyed to Alton to play their first conference game against the Red Birds. The game was so close that it took three overtime periods to decide it. They won 19-18. FORTY-THREEBASKETBALL ALUMXI HKRE The Alton game must have worn the Tigers out because in the annual engagement the graduates walked off with a victory of 37-16. “The big brutes.” BELLEVILLE HERE It seemed as though the Tigers were going toward their first conference victory when they outplayed Belleville the first half of the game, but the visitors pressed ahead in the closing minutes of play. Score, 21-18. Close anyway. MADISON HERE Our desire to win a conference game grew so strong that when Madison visited our camping grounds, we sent them home on the short end of an 18-17 score. We’re off! COLLINSVILLE HERE The team that is rated as the “Mighty Kahoks” came up here and was out-played by our Tigers, but in the last two minutes of play a sub was sent in by the Kahok coach and he got four baskets before anyone knew what it was all about. They won 24-18. EAST SIDE THERE The loss to Collinsville seemed to have taken effect on the Bengals for they went to East Side and played a good game but couldn’t hit their shots and East Side hit what few they got. The game ended 18-15, their favor. Wait a while. BEAUMONT HERE The strong Beaumont lineup from St. Louis was invited to Edwardsville, and they weren’t very nice about it because they took a victory home with them—24-35. We’ll “get going” pretty soon. FORTY-FOURWOOD RIVER THERE The boys must have got all their bad points out of them in the East Side game. They went to Wood River and carried off a win by a score of 27-26. GRANITE CITY THERE The Tigers’ next game was with the District Champs, and we outplayed them at the end of the first half. The score was very close with our team on top, but as the game drew near the end their lanky center put in enough to win the tussle. The score was 32-27. Thus ended the first half with a stand of two won and five lost. ALTON HERE The boys buckled up their belts, and when Alton came over here, they sent them back weeping. This was a good start for the second half. The totals on the game showed Tigers—24, Red Birds—18. BELLEVILLE THERE It looks as though the team has just started to play basketball for they made a trip to Belleville, and defeated them by a close margin, 21-20. MADISON THERE Edwardsville went to Madison to face the Meat Packers. This was a very tough job for they had held Collinsville to 7 points on this same floor, but as the game went on it didn’t seem to bother our team. The score shows that Edwardsville won 32-26. Now we’re going places. FORTY-FIVECOLLINSVILLE THERE BASKETBALL By this time everyone was behind the Tigers, and all followed to Collinsville, but were surprised when the Indians turned our winning tables by a score that wasn’t so close, 26-13. However, the team is hoping to meet them again this year. GILLESPIE HERE Gillespie was supposed to come to Edwardsville and show some real basketball, but it didn’t seem as though they were. They had a tough job trying to down the Tigers. Although they had beaten Springfield, that didn’t mean anything to our lighting team. Our boys did a real nice job of entertaining the visitors and sent them home with something to worry about—a score of 25-26. We should have won, believe it or not. GRANITE HERE The Tigers were inspired by their showing against the strong Gillespie team and went out to beat the Happy Warriors. They put up a real battle to the end, but were beaten in the last minute by a field goal by Jateff from mid-floor. This ended the conference schedule. 1) I STRICT T( )UR X AME X T Granite City won this year’s tournament at Edwardsville by surpassing Collinsville in the finals for the second straight year. They also defeated Wood River and Alhambra in the earlier portion of the competition. The game with Collinsville was one of the best games ever played on the local court. It was only after two overtime periods that the Happy Warriors were able to win. Musso, Stiens, and Merril of Collinsville were all barred from the contest early in the last quarter—this also proved a help to Granite. Taylor, who subbed for Musso, fouled Padgett with but eleven seconds of the second overtime period left. The Granite captain then made his free throw, winning the game and the tournament. By this victory Granite won the right to go to the sectionals in Salem. Collinsville also played in the sectionals held on their own floor. Edwardsville won third place in the tournament by defeating Wood River in a consolation game. -o- FORTY-SIX 0910111110041010090303031111101000100906010705041007090905011102230000000101000202000000010101000023020000000100530202480000000108020204000909051102OUR HEROES Captain Soehlke—“Junior” was shifted from center to guard after “Peachy” Bayer was discovered. Soehlke started fast and kept up this pace throughout the season. A crack shot who could really hit the loop, he was chosen captain about mid-season, although he served in this role during the entire season. He’ll be back again. Norman Fiegenbaum—Norman played forward and was fast and a good shot. He played a fine floor game all the time. He was high-point man on the team for this season. He is a little light like the rest of our team, but he made up for this with his coolness—he was very seldom excited. A cool steady player. See you next year. Paul Burrus—The “pepper box” of this year’s team. He was a good shot and a fine doorman, but his main feature was the way in which he inspired the rest of the team with his fighting spirit. The bigger fellows had him on the floor quite a bit, but they never did hurt him. Look out for him next year! Walsh Bayer—He didn’t get on the team until almost mid-season, but when he did he certainly made his presence known, especially to opposing centers. He jumped right with the best of them and could hit the basket as well as anyone. We’re all glad lie’s back. Colin Handlon—Our “dynamite,” small but mighty. He played guard and was picked by the experts as the best guard in the conference. He could hit the basket and his ability in breaking up opponents’ plays was almost uncanny. He was nothing short of a mastermind in this department. They won’t stop him next year. Billy Lamkin—He played center and was a very valuable one when needed. He came through when called on and in the long run that’s what counts. He could hit the basket and played a good floor game. He’s back, too. Harrison Stubbs—He was called out to play in the last conference game and again in the tournament when two of the regulars were out on account of sickness. He came through with flying colors and he deserves as much credit as anybody for the successful season. Too bad he’s going. Gail Stubbs—He was always ready to go in when needed and always gave his best. A good shot as well as a fine defensive player. Toward the end of the season lie was taken down bv a bad case of the measles and didn’t get to play in the tournament. He is back next year and should give a good account of himself. Glen Spindler—He could really hit the basket and in the long run this is the thing that counts. Being a Senior he wasn’t called on until the team was handicapped by sickness; he finally got his chance and made good. Too bad lie’s a Senior. FORTY-SEVENTRACK-TENNIS TRACK 1933 The first meet of the year was the Cross Country Relay from Edwardsville to Wood River. The “Oilers” finished first with the Tigers close behind and Granite third and last. The annual Inter-Class Meet was won by the Sophomores with 153 7 10 points; the Seniors were second with 145 2 5 points; the .Juniors next with 102 K5 points; and the Freshmen last with 13 K2 points. The Dual Meet with Collinsville was won by Collinsville by the bare margin of 2 points. The Tigers had (50 points to (52 for the Kahoks. The Dual Meet with Granite was won by the Tigers when they piled up SO points to 36 for Granite. The Conference Relays held at Granite City were won by the Tigers, who had 43 1 3 points; Wood River, who placed second, trailed with 29 points. East Side was third and Granite fourth. The Quad meet held here was won by Granite with 46 points. The Tigers were next with 3S 1 2 points; then came Wood River with Jerseyville last. This meet was held in a heavy rain. The District meet at Granite was won by East Side and the outstanding feature of this was that Baird and Dunstedter tied for second place in the pole vault and qualified for the State meet at Champaign. The Dual meet with Madison was won by the Tigers when they ran up a total of 75 points; Madison had only 47 points. The Conference meet held at Granite was won by Granite with 33 1 2 points. East Side was next with 32, and the Tigers third with 25 1 2 points, Collinsville fourth, Belleville fifth, Madison sixth, Wood River seventh, and Alton eighth and last. In Junior meets the Tiger Juniors were victorious over Granite City and Collinsville. FORTY-EIGHTTHE 1 934 TIGER TENNIS The conference season for the school year of ’33 and ’34 was held last fall instead of this spring. Various invitational matches will be played this spring. The boys’ doubles team composed of Bill Grossman and Colin Handlon won the conference championship in that division. They won seven watches without a single setback. In the singles David Simpson won two matches and lost three, and Harrison Stubbs lost two. Of these, Grossman, Handlon, and Simpson are lettermen. The results are: Sept. 9—Crossman and Handlon defeated Collinsville on a forfeit. Simpson also won the singles on a forfeit. Sept. 16—Grossman and Handlon defeated Schermer and Kuenstler of Madison, 6-1, 6-0. Stubbs lost to Barnard, 4-6, 5-7. Sept. 23—Crossman and Handlon defeated Bivens and Bowman of Wood River, 6-0, 5-0. Simpson lost to Goldberg, 4-6, 4-6. Sept. 30—Crossman and Handlon defeated the Alton boys’ doubles team, 6-1, 6-0. Stubbs lost to Barnard, 6-4, 4-6, 5-7. Oct. 7—Crossman and Handlon defeated Schliek and Moeller of Belleville, 7-5, 11-9. Simpson lost to the singles champion, Braun, 3-6, 4-6. Oct. 14—-Crossman and Handlon defeated Byers and Brod n of Granite City, 6-2, 6-0. Simpson lost to Lauer, 6-3, 3-6, 3-6. Oct. 21—Crossman and Handlon defeated Hogan and Glenn of East St. Louis, 6-3, 6-0. Simpson defeated Maddux, 6-3, 4-6, 6-1. Doubles won 7, lost 0. Singles won 2, lost 5. FORTY-NINEBASEBALL Baseball under the direction of Miss Quern-heim is a sport which creates much excitement. It is played in the spring and fall after school, twice a week. The evenings are Monday and Wednesday. VOLLEY BALL M iss Harris coaches volley ball. It is played in the spring and in the fall on Tuesday and Thursday evenings. The gilds choose captains and then teams are chosen which compete against each other. It is quite popular. BASKETBALL Basketball seems to attract the most attention of all girls’ sports. It is under the able leadership of Miss Weigel. The different classes play against each other. At the end of the season a tournament is held. The Juniors were victorious this year. The winning team is usually entertained at a banquet. HIKING The Hiking Club is sponsored by Miss Oliver. The club must hike sixty miles in eight weeks. The hikes are made once a week on Thursday evening. Several Saturday hikes are necessary lo complete the required sixty miles. The hikes are taken in the fall and then in the spring. FIFTYIni!!! ■»n Pill IHR!g|?H-!|8H THE 1934 TIGER D. R. BLODGETT Beau of Boys PART III Organizations Tiger Staff Band Orchestra Glee Clubs Girls’ Council Hi-Y G. A. A. Stami) Club Debate Club Cheer Club FIFTY-ONE I Ipage MISSING PAGE MISSINGBAND 1933-1934 The Edwardsville High School Band, directed by Mr. Willis C. Varner and consisting of 92 members, is essential to the school spirit which centers around the athletic activities of the school. On the street, on the gridiron, and in the gymnasium, the strains from the band greet those assembled and aid in that inspiration which is so essential to successful school activities. In accordance with the rules of the Illinois Bandmasters’ Association, a District Contest was held at Belleville. There the band became one of the lirst rated in the district, and will go to the State Meet in Champaign. Here, should the band receive first honors, it will be permitted to enter the National Contest in Dos Moines, Iowa. Among those who entered the District Solo Contest, over half were qualified to go to the State Solo Contest. Our band is certainly an organization of which everyone inORGANIZATIONS m- 'I i iifniw; I111111II1111PIW THE 1 934 TIGER Sickbert, Abbee, Tiek, Monroe, Stahlhut, Michel, Crossman, Mead, Varner, Engelmann, Stewart. Hotz, Reichert, Domonosky, Henderson, Lee, O’Connell, Estabrook, Landon, Mack, Colbert, Catalano. Simpson. L. Dippold, Reid, Riggs, Krumsiek, Dorr, Fitzgerald, Tuxhorn, Hanser, Long, Buckles, Jones, Hyten, Krejci. Culler, Miss Pergrem, Attig, M. Dippold, Hubach, Porter, Barnett, Frey, Eaton, Leitner, Hart, Huggins. THE GLEE CLUBS The boys’ and girls’ clubs are directed by Miss Edna Pergrem. Each meets twice a week to search for the lost chord, and thereby earns one-fourth of a credit a semester. One credit may apply towards graduation. Each member strives to earn his glee club pin which will he awarded to each one who has appeared in at least four public performances and lias passed certain tests in music. For the year of 1934 the Girls’ Glee Club elected the following officers: president, Myrtle Hyten; librarian, who takes care of music, Maurine Powell; treasurer for first semester, Jane Pringle, and for the second semester, Laura Mae Riggs; chair janitors, Helen Hanser, Betty Tuxhorn, Kathleen Fitzgerald, and Marie Buckles; and accompanist, Betty Ann Guller. The boys have the following for their officers: president, Charles Reichert; treasurer, Emil Stahlhut; librarian for the first semester, Harold Kribs, and for the second semester, Earl Monroe; chair janitors, Willis Varner and Allister Stewart; and accompanist, Julia May Attig. The members of the glee clubs have made several appearances on the programs of civic organizations. Also, the two glee clubs furnished the music for one assembly program, using three-part music. They have been successful in working together, and they put over “Ask the Professor,” the most successful operetta given in E. H. S. FIFTY-SEVENKrumsiek, Suessen, Stulken, Rlixen. Kaufman, Meikamp. Miss Adams, Riggs. Elik, Dippold, Novak, Schafer, Coukoulis. THE GIRLS’ COUNCIL Attention! Who should now appear on the scene hut twelve outstanding High School girls, donned in their bright red blouses, ever alert to help make their school superior in all ways. Where’s the leader? Oh, here she comes!—Miss Adams, carrying a beautiful crimson rose in her right hand (for this is the council’s favorite flower) and in her left a sheet of white paper with lots of typed words on its smooth face. Let’s look more closely! Why, yes, it’s a list of the wonderful things these twelve smiling young ladies wish to accomplish for the girls of our school. Do you want to know what some are; perhaps I can tell you. Social festivities, weiner roasts, an attractive rest room, clean locker rooms, friendship, politeness, and good behavior among all girls are a few mentioned in that long list, together with what could justly be their motto: “Ever ready to do our part!” On they march—their duty awaits! School patriotism is inspired deeply within their hearts. The Council’s officers for this school term are: president, Laura Mae Riggs; vice-president, Mary Kaufman; secretary, Alma Novak; treasurer, Dorothy Schafer; and historian, Esther Meikamp. FIFTY-EIGHTTHE 1934 TIGER Watson, Kribs, Monroe, Stewart, Ladd, Mottar. Sperandio, George, Nix, Russell, Wells, McKittrick, Owsley. Mr. Gunn, Kuethe, Overbeck, Stubbs, Herrin, Mr. Love. HERBERT HOOVER CHAPTER OF HI-Y This is an organization formed for the prevention of rolled socks among the student body (1 am referring of course only to the boys). We also frown upon red neckties, but we can do nothing to prohibit this, for who can know the circumstances concerning it? It may be that the fellow wearing the red tie is the favorite nephew of a rich aunt who is visiting him at the time. If she gave him this tie, he might even be disinherited if he didn’t wear the gift. But now, let us lapse into seriousness. The Hi-Y was really formed with this one vital purpose in mind—to develop Christian character among the boys, and also to uphold the four essential principles of success, namely, clean living, clean speech, clean athletics, and clean scholarship. The officers of the club are: president, Edward Herrin; vice-president, Harrison Stubbs; secretary, Raymond Kuethe; treasurer, Sam Overbeck; and advisory member, Mr. Love. FIFTY-NINEORGANIZATIONS Kellerman, Mack, Miss Weigel, Abbee, Vanzo, Betzold, Raut, Blumberg. Blumberg, Troeckler, Schwager, Lee, Kunze, Knauel, Strebler, Trares, Reilly. Robinson, Henderson, Dippold, Mateyka, Mindrup, Bernreuther, Piper, Donaldson. Miller, Kaeser, Wise, Baker, Blase, Weeks, Scheibe, Agles, Giardina, Greenwood. GIRLS’ ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION The G. A. A. is a club to make little girls have big muscles, and rosy cheeks without the aid of a compact. That is, it is for those who arc interested in athletics. Organized in the fall of 1928, it is a member of the Illinois League of High School Girls’ Athletic Associations, and has as its aim the furthering of health, sportsmanship, and athletic ability. Under the leadership of Miss Oliver, the G. A. A. members hike once a week. Miss Harris coaches them in volley ball, while Miss Quernheim instructs them in baseball, and Miss Weigel is their basketball and tennis coach. The group provides social activities. Last year we gave a Christmas party for the poor children in town. In early spring the G. A. A. always gives a banquet for the winning team of the girls’ interclass basketball tournament. Each year representatives are usually sent to camp and also to participate in Playday activities. The officers are: president, Lorine Kellerman; vice-president, Bernice Bollman; secretary-treasurer, Caroline Raut; and sponsor, Miss Weigel. SIXTYIHir'llil'iHliii!1'’::1;!'-!;!!;51'!! ■! -l:lll|!:!t;ini ;■ I'll-ffini'. THE 1934 TIGER Mudd, Gueltig, Schneider, Mudge, Godfrey. Harris, Sperandio, Paproth, Sickbert, Etzkorn, Krumeich. Stepanovich, Pierce, Miss Davis, Krumsiek, Coukoulis, Veesart. EDWARDSVILLE HIGH SCHOOL STAMP CLUB One of the most recent organizations formed in the High School is tlie Stamp Club, organized on February 5, 1934. On February 12, the officers and committeemen were chosen, and those elected to serve are: president, Joseph Stepanovich; vice-president, Franklin Pierce, and secretary-treasurer, Dick Mudge. Collecting stamps is a hobby, and often a valuable one. A stamp club enables one to increase his knowledge of stamps, countries, and to dispose of duplicates in exchange for others. For this purpose the stamp club was founded. Some of the best-known men of the present time collect stamps: President Roosevelt, Herbert Hoover, Harold Ickes, and George V of England. Meetings are held regularly every Monday afternoon during the fifteen-minute period. The dues are fifteen cents a semester; the money collected is used to pay for a scrap-book and a year’s subscription to the magazine “Stamps.” Miss Davis is in charge of the club. Unusual co-operation has been shown from outside sources. SIXTY-ONEORGANIZATIONS ■ Mr. Kinsel, Stepanovich, Stahlhut, Monroe, Berger, Catalano. Sperandio, Colbert, Handlon, George, Starkey. Berner, Ford, Rhoades, Abbee, Reilly, Raut. O DEBATE CLUB Have they ever learned to argue! The club was reorganized this fall with a greater membership than ever before, the total being eighteen. It seems that this present economic condition has presented many interesting subjects to be discussed, argued, and debated. Representatives of the club have debated in Cheer Club and against the ShurtlefF debate team. The Debate Club is an organization that the school may well be proud of. Through the Debate Club, members are given opportunities to appear in public and to learn the principles of debating. The officers this year are: Emil Stahlhut, president; Krome George, vice-president; Judith Reilly, secretary; Glenn Sperandio, treasurer. The club is sponsored by Mr. Kinsel. SIXTY-TWOTHE 1 934 TIGER C. Blumberg, J. Hentz, A. Stewart, L. Watson, B. Mottar. E. Longwisch, M. Hess, M. Blixen, Miss Cheek, J. Attig. Miss Sloan, R. Kuethe, V. Vanzo, W. Colbert, C. Reichert. CHEER CLUB The Cheer Club was organized this year under the capable direction of Misses Sloan and Cheek. The following officers were elected: president, Leeds Watson; vice-president, Allister Stewart; treasurer, Joseph Hentz; secretary, William Mottar; typist, Charles Blumberg; accompanist, Julia May Attig; yell leaders, Violet Vanzo, William Colbert, and Raymond Kuethe; song leaders, Jane Pringle and Charles Reichert. An executive committee composed of the officers and one girl from each class lias solved many a problem which arose before the club. The club lias met every Wednesday during the fifteen-minute period and the officers have had complete charge of the meetings. There have been many programs presented before the Cheer Club by its members and outside talent. The club is the largest ever this year with a total membership of two hundred and fifty. It lias served as one of the most important factors in the extra curricular activity of our High School. This year we feel that the organization lias been one truly for the students, by the students, and of the students, and much benefit lias been derived by the members who have participated. SIXTY-THREEFEATURES SIXTY-FOURo- Operetta Plays Parties PART IV Features Calendar Jokes AdsOPERETTA “Ask the Professor” Cast Emily Lee.............. Maryida O’Neal......... Professor Will Breakeasy John Ainsworthy ....... June Ainsworthy........ Polly.......... ....... Red O’Neal............. Tommy Freshman......... Mrs. O’Neal............ Maids to the Queen..... Queen of the Campus.... .. .Laura Mae Riggs .......Jane Pringle .....Emil Stahlhut ......Harold Kribs ......Helen Hanser .....Myrtle Hyten ... . Allister Stewart ... .William Colbert .......Marie Figge .Dorothy Henderson ....Muriel Dippold Kathleen Fitzgerald ....Beverly Martin Maryida is the daughter of Mrs. O’Neal, a laundress, who works so her son Red can continue his schooling. Maryida is working and attending night school. Emily Lee is a friend of Maryida while John and Tommy are Red’s college friends. The Professor is quite a disgusting creature who corrects Maryida’s English and tries his best to make a brilliant child of her. Things throughout the operetta are quite interesting, but all turns out well and all live happily ever after, even the Professor and Mrs. O’Neal. The operetta was presented by Miss Pergrem. SIXTY-SEVENFEATURES JUNIOR PLAY Cast Jarvis, the Pembroke butler...........................Charles Reichert Messenger, messenger boy........................Joyce Bollman Tom Can ity, a press agent....................George Handlon Alan Tremayne, with “movie” aspirations.........Harold Kribs Josie Pembroke, the daughter of the house......Virginia Hunt Princess Delores, her dearest friend............Myrtle Hyten Bert, temporarily a chauffeur.............Thomas Cunningham Phyllis Buganne, reporter, “The Movie News”.......Vera Baird Doreen Downing, a “movie” star...............Geraldine Giese Polly O’Connor, a comedy actress..................Alma Nowak Mrs. Pembroke, the mistress of the house...Loretta O’Connell Sim Humphrey, the Prince’s guardian...............Earl Monroe The play, “It Happened in Hollywood,” is “shot” in that city one summer in the Pembroke home. Mrs. Pembroke has gone to Europe to see her daughter, Josie, who arrives home a short time after her mother’s departure, accompanied by Princess De-lores, who has come along to escape the marriage planned for her by her royal guardians. It turns out that Prince Umbert, her betrothed, whom she has never seen, is in Hollywood disguised as a chauffeur. Upon meeting, they immediately fall in love, and so after all complications are disposed of and several other love affairs are culminated, they all live happily ever after. The play was directed by Miss Pergrem. SIXTY-EIGHT. h "" ,1 ■ ! : ■■ 'll! : : "'!!' THE 1 934 TIGER BAND CARNIVAL The first Band Carnival our school has had was hold on March 15 and 16. It was a grand affair and the crowds were large. Naturally, Mr. Varner and the band members feel it was well worth all of their efforts to make it a success. Among the attractions was Chandu the Magician, who still has some of us wondering. Other interests were the gallery of pictures (did you see Mr. Krumsiek and Mr. Blodgett when they both were little), fortune tolling, wrestling, a style show, and a Wild West show. The Wood River and Highland bands were also on the program. The main event, of course, was the crowning of the Carnival Queen, Marguerite Ililes, by Reverend Mr. Cummins. The Queen was attended by a special maid and ten other maids. -O- SENIOR PLAY Cast Parks, an English servant.......................Edward Herrin Susie, a maid from Sioux City..................Bernice Bollman Ottily Howell, a bride.......................Marguerite Miles Miss Wninecker, the aunt from Yonkers..............Ruth Piper Daphne Charters, Ottily’s sister...................Mary Hess Nicholas King, a stranger.................David Cunningham Ned Pembroke, .Jr., an only son...........Donald Dunstedter George Howell, a bridegroom.......................Cecil Wells Dougherty, a police sergeant.....................George Little Jim Morney, a policeman..........................Leeds Watson Kearney, a policeman ...........................Donald Russell Mrs. Fleming, who owns the apartment.........Elizabeth Starkey Vera Vernon, a show girl.........................Elsie Rotter Mrs. Pembroke, from Boston................Bernice Bernreuther The play takes place in a large, quite gorgeous apartment in New York. Together with the comedy and love scenes, there is quite a little mystery concerning stolen jewels. All in all, it is quite exciting and very interesting. The play was directed by Miss Sloan. SIXTY-NINE— PARTIES— HALLOWE’EN PARTY The annual Hallowe’en party was held in the High School Gymnasium on October 31st at 7 o’clock. Many of the costumes were quaint and attractive. Prizes were awarded, all unmasked, and dancing and refreshments followed. JUNIOR-SENIOR PARTY The Juniors and Seniors went collegiate on January 19. The first thing on the program was the singing of certain college songs. Even the girls were allowed in West Point. Then, of course, dancing followed. It really was a grand party, refreshments included. FRESI 1 MAN-S(IPIIOMORE PARTY The Freshman-Sophomore party was a real “spring” affair. The track meet was the grand feature at the beginning of the party and later dancing and games furnished entertainment. We wonder if the boys stood on the right side of the gym and the-girls on the left. If they didn’t, it wasn’t a real Freshie-Sopho-more party. It couldn’t he. GIRLS’ PARTY On March 13 the prep girls were guests at a kid party given in the High School gym. All of the girls, of course, dressed as kids and acted quite kiddish. Mary Kaufman was the teacher of a class of naughty children in a little play presented by the Girls’ Council. After the play, all joined in the singing of “School Days.” Joe Ladd’s orchestra furnished music for dancing and later refreshments were served. All agreed that a kid party really can be lots of fun. G. A. A. BANQUET On Wednesday, March 21, the girls of the G. A. A. had a banquet in honor of the girls who won the basketball tournament. An enjoyable program was given and each member of the winning team who took part in the tournament received a corsage of sweet peas. Each member of the team winning second place received a rose. After the program was concluded, dancing followed. SEVENTY11 lllllllllllllllllll THE 1934 TIGER SEVENTY-ONECALENDAR September--- 5 First lny of school. 7-8 Half holiday for hot weather. Hot cha! 22 Football—Edwardsville 18—Jerseyville 0. Not bad! 25 Alton beats lightweights. 27 Did the team show Mt. Olive or did they show Mt. Olive? 28 These Physical Ed. pupils are becoming mentally unbalanced from standing on their heads. Or should that be blamed on Physical Ed? OCTOBER--- 4 Saw a dancing act today. 5 And the students make speeches. Now what do you think of them, Miss Pergrem? 9 Mr. War nock talks to us on fire prevention. 10 Big Fire Show today. You don’t suppose by any chance they want us to prevent fires? 11 “Open House.” This is a good lesson for the teachers. ! How can they expect innocent little Freshies to find their j. way around after seeing how long it took the parents to i discover where they were, why, and where they ought to be? Confidentially—lots of them were tardy, too. 12-13 No school. Swell for us, but—poor teachers. 14 First conference football game. Good beginning. Belleville 0, Edwardsville 6. 18 Girls’ weiner roast. Hot doggie! 23 We all enjoy watching one certain little Freshman sit in the study hall and chuckle over his library book. 25 Lyceum number. We can understand now what a dangerous job deep-sea diving must be. Why, of course, we don’t wish any of our teachers were deep-sea divers! 20 We certainly do enjoy Mr. Kole’s P. E. classes. Too bad winter is coming. 27 What a disappointment! Alton won (5-0. But believe me, Alton had a hard time. 31 Hallowe’en party. Didn’t know we had a one-legged teacher; did you? November— 1 How numerous the love affairs are growing. Oh, me! 3 Madison 12, Edwardsville 18. Hurrah!! 10 Morning assembly. Mr. Gunn tells the Seniors it is time to begin breaking the photographer’s camera. 11 Edwardsville 12, Collinsville 0. ’Twas a great pleasure. 10 Lyceum number. And now all of the girls' adore Italian tenors. 18 If you crave excitement, it’s too bad you didn’t see Edwardsville beat East Side 6-0. 20 My! My! The boys on the football squad must be liberal with their kisses. 21 Quite a crowd at the operetta tonight. If you don’t believe it, “Ask the Professor.” SEVENTY-TWO22 Mr. Kole and Mr. Gunn entertain the football boys. 23 No school this afternoon. 24 And--------no school today. 27 “Spooky Tavern” given in the gym tonight. 29 Miss Davis presented a Thanksgiving program today. 30 Granite City 13, Edwardsville 26. And now they’re champions !! December— 1 The day after Thanksgiving and no indigestion! 9 Salem wins from us in basketball. 13 Football banquet. “Gussie” Hydron football captain for ’34, 15 The Board of Education gives us the low down on the faculty. So Mr. Blodgett has tangly eye-lashes. Beat Alt. Olive. 17 Livingston beat us—in order to pay us back. 22 The moral of the Christmas play presented today was, “Take your Christmas gifts and like ’em.” Mr. Krumsiek presents the office girls with a delicious box of chocolates. Yum, yum! Alton wins from us 19-18. That really was hard to take. 19 Alumni beats our team. However, that is always to be expected. January— 3 Whoops! Be careful now, Krome! These floors are awfully slippery. 5 Edwardsville 18, Belleville 21. 6 What a difference just one point can make—Edwardsville 18, Madison 17. 12 M iss Olive and Miss Paul visit us. Humph! Guess Collinsville didn’t like it when Edwardsville won the football championship. Collinsville 24, Edwardsville 18. 13 Beaumont here. 16 Mr. Eliott speaks of Liberia. 18 Junior-Senior party tonight. Also Edwardsville at East St. Louis. 20 Edwardsville at Wood River. 22 Review for semester exams begins. Now we really must get down and dig. 25 Exams. What torture we do endure. 26 More exams. 30 Oh, those awful report cards! They take all the joy out of life. 31 First real day of a new semester. We sincerely hope the results are better. February— 2 Alton is defeated by the Tigers. 3 Belleville, too, is defeated by the Tigers. Going to town, aren’t we ? SEVENTY-THREEFEATURES A yu ! ;FH r;.: 5 If you’ve never seen sardines in a can, then take a look at the library filled with Preps. The impression is the same. 12 Something new which our school really should have—pillows on the (loor in front of the library shelves. Bobby .Judd so often gets his trousers dusty sitting on the floor there. Id Pep meeting. Team members make speeches. 17 Defeated by Collinsville. 22 Did you ever see such a mushy play? 2d It would snow. 27 Mr. Brown presents a mystery lyccum number. March— 1 Concert by the band. Now, of course, we all love xylophones, and why not ? 2 Granite City here—beat us by one point. 5 Flunk slips ready to go out. Notice the increased ambition ! d Assembly concerning “do’s” and “don’t’s” of the tournament. 9 Collinsville ruins our chances in the tournament. 10 Granite City vs. Collinsville. Edwardsville vs. Wood River. Two real exciting games with Granite and Edwardsville coming through successful. Id Girls’ kid party tonight. 10 Beginning of the Band Carnival. Id Marguerite Hiles crowned Queen of the Carnival. 19 Have you ever watched the kids from Glen Carbon pile out of the bus? More kids, and more kids, and still more, and finally—the last one steps out. 21 G. A. A. basketball banquet. 23 Have you seen two Sophomore girls riding to school on a tandem? The good old days arc hack again. 27 Debate between Shurtleff and E. II. S. P. E. demonstration tonight which really was grand. 29 False alarm! No lyceum number after all. April— 4 Cooking class and home management class to go to the Hunter Brothers’ Packing Company and stockyards. Quite interesting, but—! 5 Lyceum number—“I Want to Ring Bells.” d No school. Teachers’ meeting. 11 Band concert in the gym this morning to celebrate winning in first district. 13 Fellows give fashion show! Was that good! O- SEVENTY-FOURTHE 1934 TIGER YE CLASS WILL We, the class of 1934 of Edwardsville High School, Edwards-ville, Illinois, being as yet sound of mind, before we pass entirely out of the world of E. H. S. and into another world, desire to will, bequeath, or otherwise to leave to such personages as are hereby stated, these possessions which are underwritten to be left until called for, to-wit: 1. William Ackerman, leave my front seat in study hall 203 to some unlucky Junior. I, Chester Asliauer, leave in favor of niv little brother. Where’s Elmer? I, Edna Wise, leave my wisdom to the Frosh, who need it. 1, Leeds Watson, leave Mr. Gunn gray haired. 1, Tillo Tenor, leave at last. I, Virgil Ostendorf, leave for Alhambra. I, Walter Nietert, leave my manly stride to Norman Wells. 1, Lucille Meyer, leave with my brother, Wilbur. I, George Little, leave the squad. I, Beverly Martin, leave my dancing ability to Evelyn Stahlhut. I, Alfred Joseph, leave my locker open. I, Ellen Kane, leave while 1 am able. I, Terry Gueltig, leave in my Chevrolet, if I can get it started. 1, Ed Herrin, leave my apple bobbing ability to Tommy Hamlin. I, Earle Ingles, leave the team in charge of Gus. I, Don Dunstedter, leave my pillow in 203 for Marshall Broderick. I, Bernice Bollman, leave my strange control over the boys to Marie Buckles. I, Elroy Well, leave a few old typewriters, but not many. I, Robert Dustman, leave with Tillo. 1, Charles Blumberg, leave Mr. lvole in a state of advanced hysteria. I, Betty Brown, leave my high average to be distributed among the Sophomores. I, William Crossman, leave my beard with Roy Dees so that he, too, may dazzle the women. I, David Cunningham, leave the door to the gym open on the cold, wintry mornings to be enjoyed by the early P. E. classes. I, Robert Waugh, leave some spots on the Chemistry lab. ceiling. I, Richard Shaffer, leave the faculty in despair. I, Mary Hess, leave my ability to flatter the teachers and the boys to Mary Kaufman. I, Cecil Wells, leave my air of majestic superiority to Krome George. 1, Dorothy Schoon, leave my artistic ability to Harold Highlander. I, Robert McKittrick, leave my debating, 1 mean, arguing ability, to Shirley Strebler. I, Samuel Overbeck, leave my heart stored in some unknown warehouse. I, Donald Russell, leave my ability to pull wise ones to Harold Kribs. I, Betty Ford, leave my privilege to flirt to Alma Novak, only slightly used. SEVENTY-FIVEFEATURES I, Horace Mead, leave my ability to draw girls to Junior Soehlke. I, Laura Mae Riggs, leave my becoming blush to Jack Yates. 1, Bromley Lewis, leave my powers of hypnotism to Norman Probst. I, Louise Borman, leave my coyness to Libby Mack. I, Maurice Sickbert, leave some soft mats in the gym for the Freshies. I, Roy Sievers, leave my ability to recite poetry to James Abbee. 1, Joe Mateyka, leave my soulful brown eyes to Bernard Birger. I, Arnold Trebing, leave my Ford in the drive as a gift to Mr. Mack. I, Earl Barnsback, leave my ability to tease the girls to Clarence Bolim. I, Jane Dunlap, leave George to no one. I, Elton Going, leave my book “How to Make Love” to Emil Stalilhut. I, Adam Elik, leave my seat in the typing room to Muggy Slemer. We, the Class of 1934, leave our seats in study hall 203 to the next class of Seniors. We, the undersigned, do hereby affix our hands and seals this day to this document. The Senior Class of 1934. Witnesses: The Student Body and Faculty of E. II. S. YE CLASS PROPHESY We, the Class of 1934, do hereby prophesy, foretell, or guess, that the underwritten events are bound to happen at least by the year of 1980. Ah! yes, here we are back in dear old E. II. S. in 1950, but the teaching staff has changed. You would hardly know any of them. Mr. Gunn left the school several years back, through the roof, and we haven’t heard of him since, but his place is filled with one of the greatest chemists in the United States today, Richard Shaffer. We have a new coach, too, one of the greatest tumblers and athletes of all times, Virgil Ostendorf, and Mr. Harrison Stubbs is teaching a boy’s course in cooking and sewing. The Junior boys have .just finished sewing their first night dresses and they are on display now. Mr. S. Overbeck is now conducting classes in Math. Miss Betty Ford in History, and a struggling new teacher lias begun this year in Latin, Billy Catalano. On the whole, the dear old school is buzzing right along under our principal, Leeds Watson. Ruth Agles, Margaret Baker, Mary Hess, Ellen Kane, Ruth Piper, and Edna Wise now compose one of the most famous dancing troupes today, under the able managership of Ray Kuethe. Most of these girls have reached, or nearly reached, their twentieth birthday now and are doing quite well considering their youth. Traveling with this troupe is a celebrated Broadway tap and toe dancer, the Edwardsville Wonder, Wilbur Zirges. Oliver Nix, Robert McKittrick, and Cecil Wells have finally reached the highest point of their desire. By starving and skimp- SEVENTY-SIXing they have finally built an original three-seated plane which lias air brakes and flies backwards. Robert Waugh has taken up music in a scientific way. His latest volume contains a very outstanding selection on “IIow to play ‘Yankee Doodle’ on a Bowl of Noodle Soup.” Charles Blum-berg lias just written a new song hit entitled “Summer Is the Season That in Winter You Try to Keep Your House As Warm As.” This song is adored by the public when crooned over the air by Tillo Tenor, accompanied by George Little on the piccolo. Adam Elik, an important mathematician in the city of Coonsborough, Kentucky, has just advanced the daring statement that twelve inches make a foot. Now, in the home for the insane at Jacksonville, Hose Marie Milndrup is telling Bernice Bollman and Jane Dunlap the horrors of falling in love, while in the next cell Robert Dustman is trying to comfort Don Dunstedter, who broke his leg yesterday by throwing a cigarette butt in a manhole and then stepping on it. Roy Sievers and Terry Gueltig are now residing at the Madison County jail. They are in for “Defamation of Character.” They sent a tin can to Henry Ford and ask that it be reconditioned. Betty Brown, Norma Francis, and Louise Borman are hostesses at one of Edwardsville’s biggest night clubs—the one that is run by the honorable Mr. Laverne Dauderman. And, by the way, our old friends Elroy Well and Earle Ingels are the chief bouncers; you should see them bounce. But wonder of wonders, the 1950 Olympic games were held in St. Louis and none other than Deacon Joseph was announced the champion all-round athlete in the world today. However, our school champion athlete back in 1934, Horace Meade, is not far behind him in points. A special feature of the games was the exhibition of the world’s fattest lady and man, Verla Kaeser and William Crossman, and Melvin Winter, who is known as the bearded lady, was there, too. David Cunningham lias invented a perpetual motion machine which he calls his Complex Intricatecary Diobolicaxim Xymptior-ium. W. Nietert and Hon. Judge Mr. Dazz Shaffer have closely examined it from a scientific standpoint and have pronounced it perfect except that it won’t run. Of course, we have our share of loyal housewives and henpecks in our class, but we think we have a very loyal graduating class in that we are all present every year, everyone of us, at a banquet given by the multi-millionaire, C. Jensen. Believe it or not. O- SEVENTY-SEVENFEATURES —JOKES— “Wliy did you break your engagement with that teacher?” “Well, I didn’t show up the other night and she wanted me to bring a written excuse from my mother.” —E—H—S— She was only a tailor’s daughter, but she suited me. —E—H—S— Early to bed, And early to rise. Then your girl goes out With other guys.—Swiped! —E—H—S— Maurice Sickbert: “Hey, what’s the matter with your jaw?” Murl Sickbert: “That girl over there cracked a smile.” Maurice: “How could that hurt you?” Murl. “It was my smile she cracked.” —E—H—S— Captain: “The enemy is as thick as peas. What shall we do?” General: “Shell them, you idiot! Shell them!” —E—H—S— Back seat driver talk is all the bunk. I’ve driven a car for ten years and I’ve never had a word from behind. What sort of car? A hearse! —E—H—S— Coed: “Aren’t we beneath the mistletoe?” Law Stude: “Fact's admitted, but find no cause for action.” —E—H—S— A bird in hand is bad table manners. —E—H—S— Adam: “Eve, you’ve gone and put my dress suit in the salad again.” —E—H—S— Minister: “And where do bad little girls go?” Freshie: “Everywhere, sir.” —E—H—S— Mr. Gunn: “Every new thought that enters your brain makes a new crease in it. What are these called?” Berger: “Wise cracks.” —E—H—S— Mary lee: “Where’s your new car?” Miss Pergrem: “I don’t have it any more.” Marylee: “Why not?” Miss Pergrem: “Oh, I drove it into the lake to see if it had ‘floating power.’ ” Mrs. Longwish: “Did you give tl.e goldfish water this morning?” Edna L.: “Why, they didn’t drink the water I gave them yesterday yet.” —E—H—S— Have you heard about the cow who drank blue ink and Mood Indigo? —E—H—S— Dolores: “Gee, these shoes are killing me!” Charlie: “Well, they aren’t exactly roses in my path, either.” —E—H—S— He: “Do you enjoy Kipling?” She: “I don’t know—how do you kipple?” —E—H—S— Sign in a laundry window: We do not tear your clothes with machinery. We do it by hand. —E—H—S— Miss Adams: “What is an after-dinner mint?” Wilbur M.: “The fellow who pays the check.” —E—H—S— Florence Dustman: “Last week I bought a tire cover from you. I want my money back.” Clerk: “Why?” F. D.: “I put it on my tire and hadn’t driven ten miles ’fore the blamed thing wore out!” —E—H—S— Miss Weigel: “Allen, what is the definition of the word, ‘spine?’ ” Allen: “Spine is a long, limber bone. Your head sets on one end and you set on the other.” —E—H—S— Miss Cheek: “James, please tell me where shingles were first used.” James: “I could, ma’am (in embarrassment) but I’d rather not.” —E—H—S— Mother: “It is very naughty to tell untruths, Betty. Those who do so never go to heaven.” Betty: “Don’t you ever tell an untruth, Mummy?” Mother: “No, dear—never.” Betty: “Well, you’ll be fearfully lonely, won’t you, with only George Washington?” —E—H—S— He: “Do you think your father would be willing to help me in the future?” She: “Well, I heard him say he felt like kicking you into the middle of next week.” SEVENTY-EIGHTIl!lllllll!llllll!l!l!llllllllllll!llllll!lllll!llll THE 1934 TIGER SEVENTY-NINEFEATURES —JOKES— Lucille went to school for the first time. “Well, darling, and what did you learn?” asked her mother on Lucille’s return. “Nuffin,” sighed Lucille, hopelessly. “I’ve got to go back tomorrow.” —E—H—S— Marie Buckles: “Did you hear about the awful trouble that has befallen Mrs. Talkalot?” Betty Tuxhorn: “Don’t tell me she lost her voice!” Marie Buckles: “No, her husband lost his hearing.” —E—H—S— A little five-year-old girl was taught to close her evening prayer during her father’s absence with, “And please watch over my papa.” It sounded very sweet, but imagine her mother’s amazement when the child added: “And you’d better keep an eye on Mama, too!” —E—H—S— Un Bon Mot. A Frenchman after a few months study of English wrote to his American friend, “In small time I can learn so many English as I think I will come at the American and go on the scaffold to lecture.” —E—H—S— Miss Gewe: “Harriet, have you whispered today without permission?” Harriet: “Only wunst.” Miss Gewe: “Dorothy, should Harriet have said wunst?” Dorothy: “No’m; she should have said twice.” —E—H—S— A boy and his mother were taking in a circus. Looking at the hippopotamus he said, “Ma, ain’t that the uglish damn thing you ever saw?” “Bill,” said his Ma, “didn’t I tell you never to say ‘aint’?” —E—H—S— “Nooky” was reading a self-composed composition on “Grant’s work in the Civil War.” She got on swimmingly until she reached Lee’s surrender. She then told how Lee was handsomely attired in full uniform. “While Grant,” she announced, “had on nothing but an old ragged union suit.” —E—H—S— Senior: “Say, Freshie, give us a dime to help the Old Ladies’ Home.” Freshie: “What! Are they out again?” Clark Baker: “Hear about Buzzie? He swallowed a camera film.” Fred Bartels: “Gosh, I hope nothing serious develops!” —E—H—S— Chubby: “Engaged to four girls at once! How’s he explain that?” Sam: “He doesn’t explain it. I guess Cupid must have shot him with a machine gun.” —E—H—S— A drunkard generally quotes Latin, “Hie, haec, hoc”—but fails to apply geometry, “The shortest distance between two points is a straight line joining them.” —E—H—S— Miss Gewe: “Tell me the dative of donum. Jane: “Don’t know.” Miss Gewe: “Correct, for once!” —E—H—S— A neighbor: “Ah! You have a dog. I thought you did not like dogs.” Mr. Krumsiek: “Well, I don’t, but my wife picked up a lot of dog soap at a bargain sale.” —E—H—S— Beneath the spreading chestnut tree A smith works like the duce For now he spends his time selling— Gasoline, hot-dogs, and orange juice. —E—H—S— Allister: “Pa, what are ancestors?” Father: “Well, I’m one of yours. Your grandpa is another.” Allister: “Oh! Then why is it that folks always brag about them?” —E—H—S— Miss Sloan: “Surely you know what word ‘mirror’ means, Tommy. After you’ve washed your face, what do you look at to see if it’s clean?” Tommy: “The towel, ma’am!” —E—H—S— She (at basketball game): “I don’t see how that referee can keep so cool.” He: “That’s easy. Look at all the fans around him.” —E—H—S— Miss Wood: “Lester, give me a sentence with the word ‘flippancy.’ ” Lester: “Let’s flippancy whether I pass or flunk.” —E—H—S— Ben be nimble, Ben be quick, Ben jumped over a candlestick, Ben Bernie! EIGHTYBe Loyal to Your Community and Your Friends -o- The Brass and Wooden Parts of “NONCO” Plumbing Fixtures are Made by Local People and Guaranteed by a Local Concern. -O- Insist on “NONCO” Plumbing Fixtures -----o----- Local Plumbers Will Gladly Supply Your Needs N. O. Nelson Mfg. Co. Edwardsville, 111. 1010090609060911090910020000020100000000000000484848484802020202235323230101010101110909091000000202020310020202020202020101010101010211020200000010100210021010100211110001010801060601010000004802020202For Satisfaction in Groceries CALL J. G. DELICATE PHONE 31 lllll|i|||llllllllllilllllllllllllllltlllllll||ll!lllllllllllllllllllll||lllllllllllllllllllll!lltllillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll 1 Compliments of S. W. McKITTRICK Attorney at Law Edwardsville National Hank Bldg. [iimiiiiuiii:.i:i!rmiiim:iiiimi iiiiiiii.iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMii:iiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiimimiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii. Compliments of DR. E. C. FERGUSON Bank of Edwardsville Bldg. Compliments of R. H. ROSENTHAL AGENCY Let Us Protect Your I.ovcd Ones With Insurance. = iiiii!iiiiiiiii:iiHiHiiimiiiimiiiniiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiniiiiiiiiiiiniiHiiiiHiiiiiiiiiHminiiiiiiiiiiiii'?ii!iiiiiii. LAW OFFICES BURROUGHS. SIMPSON REED NATIONAL BANK BUILDING Edwardsville, Illinois I iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiir.ciiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiii GABRIELEEN SHOP Permanent Waves and Any Beauty Work TELEPHONE 007 Illllllllllllllllllllllll llllllllllll!l!,ltl|l|lir,l!liil11lll!l!l|||!:i!l!lll||||||||||||||||llllll||||||||||||||||||||||lllilll|llllllllllill = JESSE R. BROWN LAWYER NATIONAL BANK BLDG. EDWARDSVILLE, ILL. miiiiUHiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiininiiiiiiiiiuiiiiR'iiiiiiiiimimiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiniiiv = BUCKLEY BUCKLEY Attorneys at Law 118 St. Louis Street L. H. BUCKLEY D. M. BUCKLEY l iiiiiiiiii!iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiii Miiiimimiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiihimiiii SOLTER KRIEGE HARDWARE FEED, SEED AND POULTRY SUPPLIES 108 North Main St. Phone 588 G. F. SOLTER EARL F, KRIEGE —- ——................ Compliments of WILL L. ESTABROOK 312 Bank of Edwardsville Bldg. iiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiii!fi!iiii:iiii!i:iiiu::;i|iiiiiii» uiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiii{imiiiiiiiiaiiiiNumiiiiiiimiiimiiiiiiiii. = iiiiiiniiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiii:iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiimiii(ii Compliments of WAYNE BROS. GROCERY FAST DELIVERY A CHOICE OF THE BEST Compliments of EXCELSIOR LAUNDRY FOR SPECIAL LAUNDRY EIGHTY-TWO Illinois and Missouri Licensed Straube Funeral Home Phone 60 512 NORTH MAIN STREET, EDWARDSVILLE, ILL . { . EIGHTY-THREEGOETZ’S AND WALDO’S MARKET mmD'Wmmte A DRUG STOREhFOR EVERYBODY Drugs Light Luncheon and Fountain Drinks Phone 100 - Main Street EIGHTY-FOURTHE 1934 TIGER —JOKES— True Story. Mr. Blodgett: “What does ’E Plur-ibus Unum’ mean?” Don D.: “I know.” Mr. Blodgett: “All right, Don.” Don D.: “In God we trust.” —E—H—S— He: “Darling, you have teeth like pearls.” She: “You flatter me.” He: “Oh, not so much. Have you ever seen hers?” —E—H—S— Dohle: “Those Alton Hilltoppers are a bunch of sissies.” Dees: “Hey, how’d you get that way?” Dohle: “Why, didn't you hear the announcer say ‘The Hilltopper’s bawl on the 30-yard line.’ ” —E—H—S— Emil Stahlhut: “Kissing should be barred on hygienic grounds.” Berger: “I don’t care. I never go there anyway.” —E—H—S— Miss Oliver: “Who was our first president?” Charlie Bode: “Washington.” Miss Oliver: “Correct. Who was our second president?” Charles Bode: “John Adams.” Miss Oliver: “Correct.” (Pause) “He’s doing well,” whispered Mr. Krumsiek. “Why don’t you keep on?” Miss Oliver: “I’m not sure who was third myself.” —E—H—S— Leeds: “What colors have you in window blinds?” Clerk: “Window blinds are all shades, sir.” —E—H—S— Chubby Stubbs: “Have you heard my last Audrey story?” Most any of us: “I hope so.” —E—H—S— Mr. Kinsel: “Did you ever hear of Wilson?” Mary Lou: “No!” Mr. Kinsel: “Taft?” Mary Lou: “No!” Mr. Kinsel: “Cleveland?” Mary Lou: “Is his last name Ohio?” —E—H—S— Miss Oliver: “Who was the straightest man in the Bible?” James: “Joseph was. Pharoah made a ruler of him.” Polite Preshie: “You know you’ve changed since I saw you last?” Sweet One: “And how? For better or for worse?” Polite Freshie: “My dear, you know you could only change for the better.” —E—H—S— Charles: “Darling, were you faithful while I was away?” Dolores: “Oh, Charles! I was kissed twice.” Charles: “Name the men!” Dolores: “First by the orchestra and second by the Hi-Y club!” —E—H—S— Why did you call him Artie? Because I hoped he’d choke. —E—H—S— Mr. Newlywed: “Are you sure it was a marriage license you gave me last month?” Clerk: “Certainly, sir! Why?” Newlywed: “Because I’ve led a dog’s life ever since.” —E—H—S— The child came to his mother in tears. “Oh, Mama,” he confessed, “I broke a tile in the hearth.” “Never mind, dear,” the mother consoled. “But how did you do it?” “I was pounding it with daddy’s watch.” —E—H—S— Miss Hicke: “Say, is your baby a boy or a girl?” Mr. Blodgett: “Sure, what do you think it would be?” —E—H—S— Dates may come and dates may flee I always get the ones most broke. The poets say that love is free, But I can’t live on just a coke! —E—H—S— Miss Cheek: “Is life worth living?” Freshie: “It depends upon the liver.” —E—H—S— Hydron: “Dearest, I’d like to change your name to mine.” Nigel: “Silly, who ever heard of a girl named Clarence?” —E—H—S— Mr. Love: “What are you making so much noise about, Dorothy?” Dot. S.: “Well, I can't play tennis without a racket, can I?” —E—H—S— Jr. S.: “Hey, Jim, what’s propaganda?” Jim A.: “I dunno, unless it’s a brother of Mahatma Gandi. EIGHTY-FIVE  CATHCART’S CAFE Tries in Every Way to Serve the Public The best prepared quality food money and experience can produce Give us a chance to prove our claim GEO. B. CATHCART M 1: IIIM11 il .......... BUHRMESTER PAPER PAINT CO. Wall Paper, Paints and Supplies 224 N. MAIN STREET EDWARDSVILLE, ILL. COAL AND COKE ALL GRADES OP GOOD Coal - - Shell Coke KATHLEEN HY-GRADE Southern Illinois Coal EDWARDSVILLE CONSUMERS Phone 470 EIGHTY-SIX %"""7!!!!"" """""""!U !!!UUUU77!!"UP !"""" ' !! """""" !!!! '' !""""" !!!U  . HERFF-JONES COMPANY Designers and Manufacturers of Class Jewelry and Graduation Announcements Cups Medals Trophies Manufacturers of Edwardsville High School JEWELRY INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA LEO E. FINK LINDEL J. KNISER ELECTRICAL SUPPLY COMPANY 109 HIIX SBOKO AVENUE Dealers of Everything Electrical GENERAL ELECTRIC Electric Refrigeration - - Household Appliances Mazda Lamps - - Maytag Aluminum Washer EIGHTY-SEVEN 0202232301010153535353020000000000020202020253010101010101000202000000000002022302020201010202000002004823234848484848484848484853010202020253535301022348480100010153535353535348535353010101When You Buy From WOODLAWN GARDENS J. B. BLIXEN, Prop. You are sure to get QUALITY FLOWERS -----o---- 1407 ST. LOUIS ST. WE GIVE PHONE 686W EAGLE STAMPS ihiiiiiiiiiiiiii. llllllllllilll A. BOTH MAN SONS Be Sure and See the NEW 1934 V-8 NOW ON DISPLAY WE SERVICE ALL MAKES OK CARS VANDALIA STREET FIRESTONE TIRES PHONE 602 llllllllllllllili EIGHTY-EIGHT ' """"" @!UUU! ;1934 TIGER —JOKES— Smith: “So your son is in high school! How is he making it?" Smithers: “He isn’t. I’m making it and lie’s spending it.” —E—H—S— Miriam: “Let’s go into this cafe and get something to eat.” Paul: “It’s closed. The proprietor must be out. Don’t you see the sign, ‘Home Cooking.’ ” —E—H—S— Him: “You look like a sensible girl. Let’s get married.” Her: “Nothing doing. I’m just as sensible as I look.” —E—H—S— Old Lady: “Son, can you direct me to the National Bank?” Freshie: “Yes’um, for a quarter.” Old Lady: “Isn’t that pretty high for a director?” Freshie: “No, ma’am, not for a bank director.” —E—H—S— “So this baby is a girl,” asked the minister who had come to dinner. The proud man assented. “And this other one—it is of the contrary sex?” “Yes, she’s a girl, too.” —E—H—S— Miss Seibert: “Frances, did you empty the water under the refrigerator?” Frances: “Yes’m, and put in some fresh.” —E—H—S— “I want a ticket for Virginia,” Mose said to the ticket agent. “What part of Virginia?” “All of her,” Mose came back. “Dat’s her watching my suitcase.” —E—H—S— Miss Cheek: “Leonard, tell the class something about Lindbergh’s great feat.” Leonard: “I never saw them, but I can tell about Charlie Chaplin’s.” —E—H—S— Two pints make one cavort! —E—H—S— Cop: “Come, get out of that gutter. How did you get there?” Souse: “Well, y’shee, ossipher, I shaw two lamp posts and I guesh I leaned ’gainsh wrong one.” —E—H—S— Betty Brown: “Why did William have a profile picture taken for the annual?” Beverly Martin: “He was too lazy to shave the other side of his face.” Feature That. Miss Harris: “Well, Robert, how do you find yourself these cold mornings?” Robert Judd: “Quite easily, thank you; I just throw back the bed clothes and there I am.” —E—H—S— Rags make paper, which make.3 money, which makes loans, which makes poverty, which makes rags. —E—H—S— Oliver Nix: “Say, Bromley, why did the foreman fire you yesterday?” B. Lewis: “Well, a foreman is one who stands around and watches his men work.” O. Nix: “I know, but what has that got to do with it?” B. Lewis: “Why, he got jealous of me. People thought I was the foreman.” —E—H—S— Miss Seibert: “Marguerite, give me an example of period furniture.” M. H.: “An electric chair.” Miss Seibert: “How do you figure that?” M. H.: “Because it always ends a sentence.” —E—H—S— Florence Shaffer: “Miss Seibert, I was badly burned in cooking yesterday.” Miss Seibert: “Why, Florence, how did that happen?” Florence: “Why, I followed the book and it said, ‘set on a slow fire and don’t stir. —E—H—S— Miss Sloan (in library) : “This volume will do half of your studying.” Charlie: “Two, please.” —E—H—S— Miss Pergrem: “When was the revival of learning?” Julia May: “Just before exam .” —E—H—S— Barber: “Is there any particular way you want me to cut your hair?” Fresh Soph: “Yes, off.” —E—H—S— Earle: “With feet like yours you should get a government job.” Ed: “Doing what?” Earle: “Stamping out forest fires.” —E—H—S— Mr. Krumsiek: “Waiter, it’s been an hour since I ordered that turtle soup.” Waiter: “Sorry, sir, but you know how turtles are!” EIGHTY-NINE Distinction Distinctive ideas in annuals are a prime factor in a successful book- of course service and quality can not be overlooked c he sign of the trade mark means Engraving Service Plus Close Co-operation between vStaffand Annual Departments Ppflfyol ENGRAVING COMPANY CALUMET BUILDING ST. LOUIS. MISSOURI College Annual Builders of America NINETY 11 WELLS TIRE SALES. INC Goodyear Tires and Tubes Vulcanizing a Specialty Exide Batteries Philco Auto Radios PHONES: Day 713 Night 507 iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiNiniiiiiii Compliments of GREAT STATES WILDEY THEATRE Exclusive Pictures at New Low Prices Hill ,u„k Jiltl 1! 11111.1 NINETY-ON K 020202020202020202020101000101010101010023000100000101010101010101050000000007070700010505CLAYTON CLEANING AND LAUNDRY SERVICE “We Give Eagle Stamps” We Call for and Deliver : • 421 E. VANDALIA - PHONE 1070 SCHROEDER ZILCH Dealers in Alt Kinds of Meats, Sausages, Lard and Groceries 222 NORTH MAIN PHONE 13 Ladies’ Ready-to-Wear and GIFT SHOPPE MRS. JUDD Millinery, Dresses, Coats, Suits, Gifts and Novelties Lingerie - - Hosiery 107 PURCELL ST., PHONE 994 111 HOTZ LUMBER COMPANY Everything to Build Anything NINETY-TWO ( !!!!%"!!""""U" "!!!!"!"!"!"!!!!U !!!! 01010102020100484823235353234848484848234891485353012323232323010101020000000202020101010000 MliniiT'. 1:illn:r:i!!I1111111 miJm":. inin i in;■ r1;ni|i11'l'i'' MINDRUP’S AUTOMOTIVE .wn,™,, »r SERVICE DR. W. H. SCHROEDER Brake - - Wheel - - Axle and Bank of Edwardsville Bldg. Alignment Service suite 400 iii'iiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiMtiiiitmimiiititiiiiiutmmuiiiiiiiimiinn mht Co"pUmen“ DR. J. A. HIRSCH FARMERS MERCHANTS Rank or Edwardsville BUIr. RESTAURANT OFFICE H,°™S; i K to 10 A. M., 1 to 2 1 . M., 7 to H I M. C. G. SPANHOLTZ, Prop. phones: 203 SECOND STREET Office 174 :: Residence 317 iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiii | amHfftWimmtiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiifiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimmMiiiifiiiiiiiiiiuii.inMiiiiNmiii ' consents of EDWARDSVILLE MADISON STORE CLOAK SUIT CO. PURCELL STREET ...... ..... ...... ... Home on Main Street EDWARDSVILLE, ILL. iiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiniNiiiiiiHiiiiinniiiiNiniiiiiimilMKiiHimiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiliiHiininnnHiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiii J Compliments of 1 Compliments of SIMON KELLERMANN. JR. CHAS. J. BENDER Clerk Circuit Court CHEVROLET SALESMAN COUNTY Monib r of 1033 100 Car Club mi inn 111111,1 mini | : 1 Compliments of ( ompliments ot „ DR. H. E. WHARFF JOHN E. HILLSKOTTER [ L, Attorney at Law i Rank of Edwardsville Bldg. M Rooms: 401-402 303 Rank of Edwardsville Itlds. i Phone 039 liiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiii | niiij»iiiiiimuimniiiiiiiiiiiiiiinniiniiii»iniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii»iiiiiiiiiiii»iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiniiii»iiiiiiiinii!!i Compliments of Compliments of DR. LEROY M. FINK SPRINGER SPRINGER DENTIST Attorneys at Law SUITE 6, GERBER BLDG. J NINETY-THREE .. SCH0ON KRUSE Tires and Brake Service X Tires, Tubes Vulcanizing Road Service Brakes Tested and ■ Relined 1 11 n nr : ' ' ROTMAN’S STORE Dealer in Men’s and Ladies’ BUTLER CHEVROLET, Ready-to-Wear INC. Chevrolet Sales Service the only place that , 120 W. VANDALIA saves you money ♦ ♦ H. V. BUTLER PHONE 123 134 NORTH MAIN STREET NINETY-FOUR  THE 1 934 TIGER —JOKES— Miss Pergrem: “What is your idea of harmony?” Harold Kribs: “A freckle-faced girl with a polka dot dress leading a giraffe.” —E—H—S— Aesop said: “People who live in fur houses shouldn’t throw moths.” —E—H—S— What country is a favorite resort for lovers? Lapland. —E—H—S— Plea to Flunk Slip. Little yellow card, Coming thru the mail. Methinks I see what’s on your back, Methinks I hear me wail. Little yellow card, Turn around and go, Lose yourself somewhere and then, They’ll never, never know. —E—H—S— On Osculation. Some mean old maid, Without a doubt, Who never tasted bliss, Was first to start That lie about The microbes in a kiss! —E—H—S— Miss Oliver: “What has the most legs, a horse or no horse?” Freshie: “A horse has four legs. No horse has five.” —E—H—S— Mr. Blodgett: “Who was the first boy mentioned in American history?” Robert Dustman: “Chap. 1.” —E—H—S— Prome. Twinkle, twinkle little star. How I wonder what you are Since that bump upon my bean, Nothing else but you I’ve seen. —E—H—S— Miss Ricke: “What is bookkeep- ing?” Tommy C.: “Forgetting to return borrowed volumes.” —E—H—— Marshall: “Would you like to have dinner with me tonight?” Virginia: “I’d love it.” Marshall: “Well, tell your mother I’ll be over early.” —E—H—S— Miss W.: “Who can describe a caterpillar?” E. S.: “I can.” Miss W.: “Well, what of it?” E. S. “An upholstered worm.” Mr. Blodgett: “What is a county-seat?” Virgil: “A milking-stool.” —E—H—S— Charles: “Let me hear how far you can count.” Earle: “One, two, three, four, five, six, seven, eight, nine, ten, Jack, Queen, King.” —E—H—S— If a man from New York is a Yorker, And a man from Poland a Pole, Would a man from Cork be a Corker? And a man from Holland a Hole? —E—H—S— H. H.: “Last night I dreamed I married the best looking man in high school.” R. K.: “Were we happy?” —E—H—S— Tom, Tom, the Piper’s son, Stole a kiss and away he run; But the girl sued Thomas For breach of promise, Period, semi-colon, dash, two commas. —E—H—S— Virgil: “Oh, she’s not as old as all that!” Laverne: “Old! Why that woman remembers when the Big Dipper was just a drinking cup.” —E—H—S— Mr. Kinsel: “I hear the govern- ment has declared war on malaria.” Bud Stephens: “Oh, may! What have the poor Malarians done now?” —E—H—S— What kind of a noise annoys an oyster? —E—H—S— Sign in a drug store: Take home a brick. You may have company. —E—H—S— Little: “Who’s that player warming up?” Stubbs: “Say, that’s the Granite coach—we’re winning.” —E—H—S— Norma F.: “Do the Russians dance to jazz?” Elsie R.: “Yeh! The fox Tro - sky.” —E—H—S— Dot Henderson: “Coming home the other night at 3 o’clock our headlights burned out on us.” Harriet Dornacher: “How did you get home without being arrested?” Dot H.: “We just drove full speed and all the cops thought we were bootleggers.” NINETY-FIVENINETY-SIX III lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllfl Compliments of Compliments of C. E. WILLIS A. L. OLSEN | JEWELER “A-1" SHOE REPAIR the High School Jeweler "Makes Old Shoes Into New” iiiiiiiiiiiiiiii:iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiriiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii|iiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii:iiiiiiitiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinfiiiiiiiiiiiniiiniii. = l2llllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllliilllllllllllllllllllllimilllIllll.llMlllllIIIII!lllllllllilllllllllllllli;i'lllllllllll!!IIIIIL Compliments of CENTRAL SHOE REPAIR Compliments of DR. H. B. DELICATE Phone: Residence 156 V CHARLIE’S PLACE Office Hours: 9 to 11 A. M„ 1 to 8 P. M., 7 to 8 P. M. i!iiiiiiiiiimmiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiii:iiKinniiuiiiiiiiiiiiiimi:ii::iiiiiiiii iiiiiii!iii!:mi:iiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiDRiiffiiiuitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuuHinmHHiniiiiDiuiitiHifiiiKintitifliH; Compliments of Compliments of KING BEE CANDY F. W. W00LW0RTH KITCHEN GEORGE COUKOULIS, Prop. Nothing Over Ten Cents The Place to Buy Your Ice Cream aiul Candy. iiiiiniiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimniniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii!iiii!iiii!!Hiiiiiiiik i!iiiiiii:t:iiiiiiiiiiiiii:iiiiii!itiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii!iiiiiiiiiiiiii:iiiiiiiii:iiiiiiiiuiinimiiii Compliments of Compliments of MAYO’S SHOE STORE PERRY H. HILES “If it comes from Mayo’s it Attorney at Law has quality’’ Edwardsville National Bank iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniNiiiiutiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiuuitfiiiiiiiMiniiimiiiiiiiHiiiiiiuiimniKiiiiiiiiiniiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii.niiiiiii i!HuiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiimiuiuiuiaiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuii;.iiiiiii;ii:i!iiiiiiiinwiiiiiiiiiiiiii Compliments of Compliments of SHUPACK’S BOOT SHOP DR. R. S. BARNSBACK “For Smart Foot-Wear” iiiiiiiiiiiiniiimiiuii;iiii{iiiiiiiiiii uiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiimmiiiiiiimii!iimiiiiiiiiiiiii;iiiuiiiiiiiiii!ii = Office 124 North Main 3 Compliments of Compliments of DR. H. C. TIETZE Bank of Edwardsville Building EARL E. SHEPARD. D. D. S. Edwardsville National Bank Bldg. NINETY-SEVKN PHONE 72 :: WE DELIVER EBERHART BROS. GROCERY AND MARKET Choice Fresh Fruit Vegetables and Meats 109 N. SECOND ST. ■ Compliments of OVERBECK BROS. JjBkk WALL PAPER AND PAINT “Save the Surface Spend for the and Home First Save All” EDWARDSVILLE LUMBER COMPANY NINETY-EIGHT 01010101010006030000000000005302000000010000000000484848234802000002000202000002000202020200jijfii—7 School Fountain Lunch and Supplies Curb Service Delicate Drug Co. The REXALL Store “Famous for Fountain Drinks” -----o---- Athletic Goods Candy i TRI-CITY GROCERY HOME NURSERY COMPANY AND GREENHOUSE the best of Trees and Shrubs Chain Stores Cut Flowers Potted Plants SHILLATO and SI DO Managers EDWARDSVILLE, ILL. NINETY-NINEFEATURES . ' ■ " . . ' ' , .uriT: —JOKES— “Haven’t I seen your face before?" “Probably. I’m not in the habit of walking around backward.” —E—H—S— Muriel D (during the waltz): “How divinely you boys dance.” Terry G.: “How sublimely you girls talk.” Muriel: “Oh, I’ve a copyright on my line.” Terry: “Well, I’ve got patent leather on my feet.” —E—H—S— Norman Wells: “I want to buy some gloves.” Clerk: “Kid gloves.” Norman: “I should say not! I’m a high school man now.” —E—H—S— Tillo: “What are you scratching your head for?” Wm. A.: “I’m trying to get an inspiration.” Tillo: “That’s a new name for them!” —E—H—S— Miss Weigel absent mindedly called her class together shortly after lunch hour. “Our special work this afternoon will be the inspection of the inward workings of a cat. I have a specimen cat here in my pocket.” She reached into her pocket and pulled out a paper sack, shook its contents onto the table, and out rolled a ham sandwich. She looked perplexed, scratcher her head, and muttered, “That’s funny. I distinctly remember eating my lunch.” —E—H—S— The King: “Give the villain thirty lashes.” Villain: “Well, strike me pink!” —E—H—S— “Are you a German student?” “No, Irish!” —E—H—S— He Specific. Verla K.: “Have you got a pin?” Ruth P.: “Common, rolling, ten, safety, bar, stick, hair, hat, wrist, beauty, scarf, tie, or fraternity?” —E—H—S— “Got a match, Tommy?” “No, but here’s my lighter.” “How am I going to pick my teeth with that?” —E—H—S— Little Tommy took chemistry— But he doesn’t any more For what he thought was H20 Was H2S04. Betty Co-ed: “Have you been pinched in your new car yet?” Bud Ed: “No, but I’ve been slapped.” —E—H—S— We don’t exactly disagree with vegetarians, but we do think that the taste of an onion is improved greatly by adding a pound of steak to it. —E—H—S— Editor’s Lament. Editing for an annual is no picnic. If you publish things from other annuals you are too lazy to write. If you publish original matter, they say you lack variety. If you stay on the job, you ought to be out rustling news. If you don’t print contributions, you don’t show proper appreciation. If you do print them, the annual is filled with junk. Like as not somebody will say I swiped this from another annual. —They’re right! I did. —E—H—S— Did You Know— 1. Since they’ve been blasting for new subways in the vicinity of the absent-minded professor’s home, he has dated all his letters July Fourth. 2. An absent-minded physician, courting a girl, charged her two dollars a visit. 3. The story of the absent-minded professor who rolled under the dresser and waited for his collar button to find him. 4. People who live in stone houses should not throw glasses. 5. Increase of autos suggests propriety of changing national flower from goldenrod to car-nation. 6. One small jack can lift a car, but it takes a lot of jack to keep it up. 7. That healthy babies should be a delicate pink. Most of them are robust yellers. 8. Christmas comes, but once a year’s enough. 9. A dachshund is a half-a-dog high and a dog-and-a-half long. 10. A rolling football gathers no score. 11. A philosopher calmly defined the exact difference between life and love as: “Life is just one fool thing after another.” “Love is just two fool things after each other.” ONE HUNDREDIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll Mark Twain told of the boat which had to stop everytime the whistle blew—it’s bad to stop saving to blow the whistle. There may be a day when money saved may mean to you the difference between failure and success. Edwari Bank an ATIONAL MPANV On the Corner with the Clock There Is No Substitute For A Savings Account In This Bank ONE HUNDRED ONECompliments of JOE LADD, JR. AND HIS ORCHESTRA Now She Cuts Down the Kitchen Mileage Today, working in the kitchen is a pleasure and a pastime for the modern housewife, thanks to up-to-date Elec- trie and (Jas Appliances. If you want to cut down your kit- chen mileage by all means equip your kitchen with new and modern appii- ances. Visit the store of any good dealer or come to our store and see them today. ILLINOIS POWER AND LIGHT CORPORATION MADISON COUNTY MUTUAL AUTOMOBILE INSURANCE CO. -----o------ “A Service that Serves” -----o------ 306 EDWARDSVILLE NATIONAL BANK BUILDING PHONE 961 ONE HUNDRED TWO 01535348482323480100010903060602485301010101000000534853530101534853530000000223484823234848 Truthful portraiture shows you in a characteristic expression and a natural pose at your best. Ours assures the success of your picture. PHONE 21 Portraiture of Distinction A. H. STREBLER STUDIO 112 ST. LOUIS ST. RESIDENCE 270-R EDWARDSVILLE, ILL. "I ONE HUNDRED THREE


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